THROUGH THE LABYRINTH OF MURDER
It was the morning of the 30th of August 1918.
A cyclist turned up in Petrograd’s Palace Square at around nine o’clock. He stopped at house number 6, the headquarters of the Commune Commissariat for Internal Affairs and the Extra-Ordinary Commission, the Cheka. This terror organization had been founded on December 7th, 1917, but officially it did not exist. Only on the 18th December 1927 did Pravda publish the decree officially establishing the Cheka. The cyclist was a young man wearing a leather jacket and an officer’s cap. He left his bicycle by the door and entered.
It was reception day at the Commissariat for Internal Affairs. The visitors were waiting in the hall and did not notice the young man who sat down near the outer door.
Moisei Uritsky (actually Boretsky) arrived in his car at around ten o’clock. He was the chairman of the Petrograd Cheka. Uritsky became infamous as the “Butcher of Petrograd”. He threatened to kill all Russians who spoke their native language well. He claimed there was no greater pleasure than watching monarchists die, according to Igor Bunich (“The Party’s Gold”, St. Petersburg, 1992) and Oleg Platonov (“The History of the Russian People in the Twentieth Century”, Moscow, 1997, p. 613).
Uritsky had executed 5000 officers with his own hands. Now he quickly walked towards the lift door. Suddenly several shots were heard. It was the young man in the leather jacket who had approached Uritsky and shot him in his head and body. Uritsky collapsed. The murderer ran out into the street, jumped on his bicycle and began pedaling as fast as he could. When they began to chase him by car, he threw away his bicycle and ran into the British Representation. He left the representation after having donned a long coat. When he saw Red Guards, he opened fire but was quickly overpowered.
This was the official description of Moisei Uritsky’s murder. The suspect was a 22-year-old Jewish student of technology, Leonid Kannegisser.
This cock-and-bull story was published in 1975 in the book “The Elimination of the Anti-Soviet Subversive Movement” by D. Golinkov, who used to investigate especially important cases at the office of the Public Prosecutor of the Soviet Union.
The doctor of history, P. Sofinov, described the same event in a very different manner in 1960, in his book about the history of the Cheka. On the morning of the 30th of August, the Social Revolutionary Kennigisser, who was the Freemason Savinkov’s agent as well as a spy for the British and the French, murdered the chief of the Cheka in Petrograd, Moisei Uritsky, in his office. Felix Dzerzhinsky (actually Rufin) gave orders to search the British Embassy on the 31st of August.
The Social Revolutionary Kennigisser had become the student Kannegisser in the meantime, and now he had murdered Uritsky in the hallway of the Cheka instead of in Uritsky’s office. Sofinov’s version probably seemed too contrived to be credible.
Grigori Nilov’s (Alexander Kravtsov’s) book “The Grammar of Leninism” was published in London in 1990. In this book the author gave neither theory credibility. Instead he claimed that the Bolshevik party and the central organization of the Cheka with Lenin and Dzerzhinsky at the head were behind Uritsky’s murder.
The book “The Parly’s Gold” by the historian Igor Bunich was published in St. Petersburg in 1992.
Igor Bunich reveals that the murder of Uritsky was organized by Dzerzhinsky’s protégé Gleb Boky who later became Dzerzhinsky’s successor. The Jewish Chekist, Boky, used to feed the flesh of the executed to the animals in the zoo. Igor Bunich demonstrated that Lenin personally gave the order to murder Uritsky and also to stage an attempt on his own life to give himself a reason to immediately begin the mass terror against the Russian population.
The murder was also Uritsky’s punishment for stealing some of the confiscated riches from behind Lenin’s back, together with V. Volodarsky (actually Moisei Goldstein) and the Freemason Andronnikov (who was chief of the Cheka in Kronstadt). Everything was sold via certain Scandinavian banks – but more about that later.
The murder of Sergei Kirov (actually Kostrikov) on December 1, 1934 was in many ways similar to Uritsky’s murder. Kirov was officially murdered by Leonid Nikolaiev. Both of those high party functionaries had been murdered professionally and without obstacles. Both were warned in advance. Both murderers could freely gain entrance to the respective buildings.
It is clear today that Stalin was behind the murder of Kirov, despite the fact that there are no documents about this. There is no lack of evidence and logical arguments. Kirov’s bodyguard was prevented from accompanying him, so that the real murderer could shoot the Leningrad Party Secretary at exactly 4:30 in the afternoon.
That event provided a good reason for Stalin to begin his campaign of mass terror. At least 7 million people were killed during that campaign and 18 million were imprisoned. 97 per cent of the participants at the 1934 Party Congress were liquidated. Kravtsov presented some suspect circumstances in connection with the murder of Uritsky, who was also a member of the Central Committee. No analysis was made of Kannegisser’s revolver and ammunition.
The Cheka did not seem to want the truth to come out. Kannegisser was never taken to trial, but was illegally killed. If Kannegisser had really been a Social Revolutionary, then a trial would have been a propaganda triumph for the regime. It would have been publicly announced who planned the murder. But not even the motive for Uritsky’s murder was ever revealed. In contrast, it is known now that Lenin became furious when he received reports from Alexander Parvus in Berlin in which it was revealed that someone in Petrograd had stolen from Lenin.
Just before Dzerzhinsky had traveled to Switzerland to investigate the situation. It turned out that not all the cargoes had reached Berlin; not all the money had ended up in the Swiss bank accounts of Lenin and his approved comrades. Some cargoes of “nationalized” goods had been sent to Sweden, including many valuable icons (some of these are still on display in the National Museum in Stockholm), the money had gone into the hands of other people than Trotsky and Lenin.
Stalin transferred Lenin’s foreign money deposits to Moscow in the 1930s. In 1998, an account was found in Switzerland, which belonged to Vladimir Ulyanov. No one had touched it since 1945. There was slightly less than one hundred Swiss francs left (50 USD).
The guilty parties were soon found, in June 1918. The main suspects were Uritsky, Volodarsky and Andronnikov (the chief of the Cheka in Kronstadt). They had stolen whole cargoes and sold everything through different Scandinavian banks. 78 million rubles in gold had vanished in this way. (Igor Bunich, “The Party’s Gold”, St. Petersburg, 1992, p. 41.)
The thieves (others were also involved) had stolen goods worth a total of 2.5 billion rubles in gold. At various auctions in Stockholm in the autumn of 1995, Russia began buying back valuable antique furniture, which had been illicitly transported to Sweden.
This came as an unpleasant surprise for Parvus, since Uritsky and Volo-darsky had been his favourite disciples. Parvus had founded a Yiddish newspaper, Arbaiter Stimme (Worker’s Voice) for Uritsky in Copenhagen, on which Grigori Chudnovsky and Nikolai Gordon (Leiba Alie Hael Gordon) had also worked. The latter was a Latvian Jew and a close collaborator with Grigori Zinoviev (Ovsei Radomyslsky).
In Moscow, Lenin promised to solve the problem. And indeed, Volo-darsky was murdered in the same month. Uritsky led the investigation and learned the truth, upon which he also was murdered.
Kannegisser declared that he had acted alone. The Social Revolutionaries denied all knowledge of Kannegisser. He had never been a member of their party.
Even the circumstance that Kannegisser was wearing an officer’s cap was peculiar when others had hidden their caps to avoid being executed. It seems he wanted to draw attention to himself. The fact that he ran into the British Embassy to change was also surprising. He only took off his leather jacket and put on a long coat. Why, then, did he run away from the site of the murder at all?
It was also very odd that he managed to approach Uritsky unhindered and that he was able to escape with the same ease after shooting him. It was impossible to enter without a special permit, since there were armed guards at the door. Unknown persons could not even speak to Uritsky on the telephone. Mikhail Aldanov has confirmed this.
Why did no one react? They saw and heard everything!
Mikhail Aldanov demonstrated in his study that Kannegisser could not shoot. Aldanov knew both him and his family well. How then, could Kannegisser hit Uritsky in his head like a sharpshooter when the latter was walking quickly towards the lift? It appears that Kannegisser was used as a shadow-man, just as Leonid Nikolaiev was later used in Kirov’s murder. Moreover, Lenin, on the afternoon of the 30th of August 1918, sent Dzerzhinsky a short letter, where two people who had shot Uritsky were named. Why has nothing been mentioned about these two later? Who were they?
The fact that Kannegisser admitted to the crime is irrelevant, since the Chekist torturers could make anyone admit to anything. In this case, the opportunity was taken to accuse the right wing of the Social Revolutionaries of the murder.
It has now been confirmed that the central organization of the Cheka, headed by the Freemason Gleb Boky, was behind Uritsky’s murder. (Igor Bunich, “The Party’s Gold”, St. Petersburg, 1992, p. 47.)
So the motive was to exact revenge on Uritsky for his thefts. The main purpose was to be given a reason to begin the mass terror. The murder of Kirov had the same motive. But was there not also another reason to dispose of Uritsky now that he had solved the mystery of another murder?
V. Volodarsky (Moisei Goldstein) had been murdered under puzzling circumstances on June 20, 1918.
He was the people’s commissary for press, propaganda and agitation. His murderer was at once stamped as a right wing Social Revolutionary, despite the fact that he was never caught.
The Bolshevik leadership in Moscow wanted to begin the massacre immediately. Moisei Uritsky, who investigated the murder of Volodarsky, refused to agree to this. He suspected the hand of the central leadership behind this murder. That was why it was impossible to use this murder as a pretext. Lenin was beside himself with rage. This is clear from Lenin’s angry telegrams, sent on the 26th of June 1918 to Grigori Zinoviev, the chairman of the Petrograd Party Committee.
Lenin wrote, among other things:
“We in the Central Committee heard today that Piter’s workers want to respond to Volodarsky’s murder with terror but you (not you personally, but Piter’s civil servants) held back. I protest strongly!”
The only one who could ignore the demands to begin the terror was Petrograd’s 45-year-old chief Chekist, Moisei Uritsky. According to Alexander Kravtsov, this telegram clearly shows that the murder of Volodarsky was planned and organized by the Cheka under orders from Lenin. The historian Igor Bunich confirmed this.
Volodarsky and Uritsky belonged to the 275 Menshevik conspirators who, together with Trotsky, had boarded the Kristianiafjord in New York harbour on March 27, 1917 to travel to Petrograd, where they all joined with the Bolshevik leader, Lenin. Volodarsky had lived in the United States since 1913.
Several strange circumstances put Uritsky on the track of Volodarsky’s murderers. The car in which Volodarsky had been traveling had suddenly stopped in a street in Petrograd on the 20th of June 1918. Out of petrol, it was claimed. Volodarsky stepped out of the car together with three comrades to walk to the District Soviet, which was nearby.
Suddenly a terrorist appeared and shot him three times at close range before escaping. Volodarsky died immediately: one of the bullets hit his heart. The terrorist threw a bomb to halt his pursuers. There is no information as to whether or not the bomb exploded.
Uritsky was most surprised by the fact that Lenin, on the following day, accused the right wing of the Social Revolutionaries. And abracadabra! During the terror of 1922, a Social Revolutionary, Sergeiev, admitted to Volodarsky’s murder.
Uritsky knew it was no accident that the car had stopped at the exact spot where the terrorist was waiting. You don’t carry bombs around with you just for self-protection! How could the murderer have known that the petrol would run out in this very street? Uritsky could draw only one logical conclusion – the murder had been organized by the Moscow Cheka and could only have been approved by Lenin.
V. Volodarsky and Moisei Uritsky.
Lenin and Dzerzhinsky of course knew that Uritsky had worked out the truth about the murder, since he sabotaged the demands for mass terror.
No other functionary was able to counter such a demand.
That was another reason why he was regarded as an especially suitable victim, who was later presented as an innocent martyr. That happened with Volodarsky and also with Kirov, Frunze and many others. It was the best way to get rid of undesirable comrades.
Lenin had another devilish plan in reserve. He had chosen the same day – the 30th of August 1918. Through this plan Lenin wanted to be certain to legalize the mass terror, which had already begun in the Penza district, and to spread it to other areas as well.
Thus on the 30th of August, at about ten in the evening, Lenin spoke at an agitation rally at Michelson’s factory in Moscow. After the meeting, the Communist leader went out into the yard where he began to converse with the workers by his car. Suddenly three pistol shots were heard, upon which the workers jumped back and Lenin fell to the ground. Two bullets had wounded him. The third slightly wounded the matron M. Popova from the Petropavlovsk hospital.
Lenin’s Jewish chauffeur, Stepan Gil, who was sitting in the car, claimed that a woman with a handgun was standing just three paces away from Lenin. Gil rushed out of the car, but the woman threw the pistol at his feet and vanished into the crowd. The wounded Lenin was helped into the car and was driven to the hospital. S. Batulin, vice commissar of the fifth infantry division in Moscow, was also present at the meeting. He immediately chased after the woman.
In Serpukhovka, he noticed a strange woman who was carrying a document briefcase and an umbrella. She looked like she was seeking to avoid the pursuers. Batulin asked why she was standing under the tree.
The woman answered: “Why do you want to know?”
Batulin searched her pockets, took her briefcase and umbrella and ordered her to follow him. On the way, Batulin asked why she had tried to shoot Lenin. The woman again answered: “Why do you want to know?”
Then Batulin asked her directly: “Was it you who tried to shoot Lenin?”
She replied in the affirmative.
The chairman of the factory committee, Ivanov, recognized the woman. He had seen her before Lenin’s arrival. She was then handed over to the organ of preliminary investigations.
The vice-chairman of the Cheka, Yakov Peters, who was also the chairman of the Revolutionary Tribunal, and D. Kursky, the people’s commissary for judicial affairs, the Estonian Viktor Kingissepp and other Chekists were among the investigators of the attempt (Stalin had the Latvian Jew Yakov Peters executed in 1942).
The 28-year-old Fanny Kaplan (actually Feiga Roydman) supposedly explained that her attempt on Lenin’s life was a personal political action, but the doctor of history P. Sofinov has described the chain of events quite differently in his book about the history of the Cheka (published in 1960). I shall give a brief outline of his version.
After the meeting at Michelson’s factory, Lenin left the shell workshop together with the workers and walked towards the car. Suddenly a shot was fired, then another and also a third. Lenin was wounded by two bullets and collapsed just a few paces away from the car. The bullets were poisoned. The female terrorist did not manage to escape, since some children who had been standing nearby pointed out Fanny Kaplan to some workers who apprehended her and took her to the Cheka.
Fanny Kaplan was a Social Revolutionary who organized terrorist actions against the Bolsheviks and the Soviet leadership under orders from the British-French imperialists. Despite the fact that Lenin was badly wounded, his iron physique managed to survive both the wounds and the poison. That was the way in which the “historian” P. Sofinov described the attempt in 1960.
In 1924, Dr Weisbrod confirmed in Yaroslavsky’s book that Lenin recovered quickly. Did the poison have no effect at all then? It was officially explained that the poison of the Social Revolutionaries was of inferior quality and had no effect. Dr Weisbrod never mentioned any poison. This story was invented later.
In 1938 the Stalinist propaganda asserted that it was Nikolai Bukharin (Dolgolevsky), member of the Central Committee of the Communist Party, also called the “party’s darling”, who had organized the attempt on Lenin together with the Social Revolutionaries.
Kaplan had been his minion. He was also accused of organizing the murder of Kirov and was supposed to have made plans to murder Joseph Stalin too. Bukharin was also accused of the murders of Menzhinsky, Kuibyshev and Gorky. Finally, he was supposed to have tried to poison Yezhov, chief of the secret police. There is actually another version, from the 30th of August 1918. That was an open message written by Yakov Sverdlov (actually Yankel-Aaron Movshevich Solomon).
He maintained that two people were arrested for this attempt. Sverdlov claimed that they were definitely right wing Social Revolutionaries acting for the British and the French. This document was even displayed in the Lenin Museum. It was said that Protopopov, one of the most violent enemies of the Soviet Union, had worked together with Kaplan and also helped her escape.
Protopopov had been executed immediately, it was claimed. This version was never again mentioned after the 3rd of December 1918. Neither did the history professor Sofinov appear to know anything about it. But Lenin’s first question after he had been hit was: “Did you catch him?” So it was a man who fired the shots! Professor A. Litvinov later managed to prove that it was the Chekist Protopopov who fired the shots at Lenin.
The agent was arrested and killed on the same, or the following, day. Kaplan did not know what had happened and stubbornly kept to her version. (Dmitry Volkogonov, “Lenin”, Moscow, 1994,1, p. 397.)
A long-coat and blazer, which the Bolshevik leader had been wearing at the time of the attempt, were also exhibited in the Lenin Museum in Moscow. Four holes had been marked ~ two red ones, to show which bullets had hit the body, and two white ones where the bullets had passed through without damaging Lenin. All four shots had been fired at his back. The official version claims that only three shots were fired. The bullet, which wounded Popova appears to have been one of those which passed through Lenin’s clothes.
Yakov (Yankel) Yurovsky, who had earlier organized the murder of the Tsar and his family, was only allowed to search the site of the attempt some three days later. He found four (!) cartridges. But only three shots had been fired! (Ibid, p. 398.)
There were also some other inexplicable factors involved. If the party leadership had not planned Uritsky’s murder, Lenin would surely have cancelled his meeting on the same evening or at least taken certain precautions. This is the opinion of Grigori Nilov (Alexander Kravtsov) in his book “The Grammar of Leninism”. He pointed out the following ambiguities in the official description.
Was Fanny Kaplan really holding a briefcase and an umbrella in her hands while firing the shots?
Did she really remain under the tree and wait for her pursuers to see the briefcase and umbrella?
Why did she only throw away the gun and not the briefcase and umbrella?
Alexander Kravtsov was of the opinion that such political terrorists usually do not flee, but remain by their victims. It is especially puzzling that, in the official version, the workers allowed her to escape.
And where were the bodyguards? The chauffeur Gil wrote in his memoirs that Lenin did not have a single bodyguard with him. Neither did the party committee of the factory receive him!
It was most peculiar that Lenin did not have any bodyguards with him on this particular occasion.
The Bolsheviks took particular care to protect themselves against all possible enemies just after the seizure of power. In the beginning they used only Chinese and German bodyguards. When the Soviet government moved from Petrograd to Moscow on 1012 March 1918, extraordinary precautionary measures were taken and masquerade tricks were used to confuse the “enemies of the people”. At this point, the Bolsheviks were close to being overthrown.
The train which was to bring the Bolshevik leaders and their “government” (Sovnarkom) from Petrograd to Moscow was stopped by around 600 Russian sailors and soldiers who attacked with the war-cry: “Destroy the Jewish government that has sold Russia to the Germans!” An even stronger force of bodyguards who had accompanied the train unfortunately fought the crowd back. (Platonov, “The History of the Russian People in the 20th Century”, part I, Moscow, 1997, p. 536.)
It appears from the information in Ryabchikov’s book “Behind the Horizon Lies a Horizon” that Lenin was guarded by sailors armed with machine guns and armoured vehicles in March 1918.
Lenin usually had bodyguards with him at all times, according to the Chekist Alexander Orlov. There was only one officer at Michelson’s factory on the 30th of August 1918 ~ Batulin. Lenin and Krupskaya were photographed together with bodyguards on August 28th, just two days before the attempt. Why did Lenin not wish to have any bodyguards with him on August 30th?
There was never any explanation why no investigation was made of the pistol, which was found at the feet of the chauffeur, Gil. Did the assassin really use the weapon, which was found? Another revolver was found later. During the investigation, no one was interested in how Kaplan held the revolver, briefcase and umbrella.
This is why there is reason to believe that another weapon was used in the “attempt on Lenin’s life”. Now the most puzzling circumstance of all: Fanny Kaplan was actually half-blind. It was dark at around eleven o’clock on the evening of August 30th when the attack took place. She could hardly see anything at all in semi-darkness.
Her acquaintances explained that she usually looked frightened and confused on such occasions.
Her eyesight had been damaged in a bomb explosion. In Tsarist times, she was sentenced to death as a Social Revolutionary terrorist, but since she was under-age at the time, the sentence was changed on the 8th of January 1907 to penal servitude for life.
She was periodically completely blind and suffered from headaches. She was released in connection with the Bolsheviks’ take-over. So it was quite impossible for this half-blind woman to have shot Lenin in semi-darkness. It must be presumed that the other person, whom Yakov Sverdlov mentioned, had a steady hand and good eyesight in order not to kill Lenin but just to wound him slightly. Only the Chekist Protopopov could have done this.
It would have been simple to murder Lenin in the factory yard if this had been the “assassin’s” intention. There were no bodyguards there. For this reason, Russia’s Ministry of Security decided to begin an investigation into the affair on the 19th of June 1992. The case was later taken over by the Russian Office of the Public Prosecutor.
That was a sensible decision, since they found information suggesting that Fanny Kaplan had not been at the Michelson factory at all that particular evening (Istochnik, No. 2, 1993). The new investigation could not certify that either of the two bullets was fired from the Browning Kaplan was supposed to have used. It is known that a factory worker turned up three days later with a Browning pistol. It was never clarified then whether this was the same weapon or not.
Stalin was earlier suspected of this shooting, but the historian Igor Bunich has now reached the conclusion that Lenin organized the “assassination attempt” himself. Even if the head of the Cheka, Dzerzhinsky, gave orders for Lenin’s bodyguards to leave his side on the 30th of August, Lenin himself would never have agreed to this, coward that he was.
This means that Lenin did not want any bodyguards with him on that day, since he had planned the attempt personally. Otherwise he would never again have showed his face in public after what had happened in Petrograd on that morning. Dzerzhinsky helped to conceal the truth, so that it would be impossible to reveal who was really responsible for the shooting. He carried that secret with him to his grave.
The Polish Jew Dzerzhinsky, who was an infamous drug-addict and sadist, died suddenly 260 under mysterious circumstances on the 20th of July 1926 when he began to express his desire to have as much power as Stalin. Stalin was also interested in “inheriting” the money Dzerzhinsky had put into foreign bank accounts.
That was typical of Stalin who, for example, gave orders on the 31st of October 1925 to murder the military commander Mikhail Frunze on the operation table. A myth was later created which turned Frunze into a national hero.
The “attempt” on Lenin was immediately exploited by the party leadership, who stated that it was the right-wing Social Revolutionaries who had committed the terror action and that the deed had been directed at the whole working class. On the 2nd of September, Yakov Sverdlov officially demanded the beginning of a red terror campaign. He was the chairman of the Central Executive Committee (head of state) and the secretary of the Central Committee.
According to official reports, the commandant of the Kremlin, Pavel Malkov, killed Fanny Kaplan illegally (without trial) on September 4, 1918. She stuck to her version that she had acted of her own accord. A political prisoner, Vasili Novikov, claimed that he had met Fanny Kaplan in the prison of Sverdlovsk in July 1932.
This was officially denied just a few years ago. The prosecutor’s group in Moscow did not wish to ignore this version, according to which Fanny Kaplan was pardoned at the last moment and sent to prison in Sverdlovsk in the Ural (Dagens Nyheter, 17th of March 1994).
She came out in May in 1945 and died in 1947. Lenin knew that the Chekists had sabotaged the investigation of the “attempt” by distorting the real circumstances of such an important “crime” against the Bolshevik regime. He would never have accepted such a procedure unless he himself was behind the attempt.
The first thing to be done after the attempt was the execution of 900 undesirable persons in Moscow. Tens of thousands were killed afterwards.
On the 21st of November 1917, Lenin had said:
“We organize the violence in the name of the workers!”
The Council of People’s Commissaries proclaimed the red terror as an official policy on the 5th of September 1918. This policy was never called off. A similar campaign of terror was begun after the murder of Kirov.
It became one huge grisly celebration for those Jewish criminal gangs who had come into power with German and American aid and ruled the people with their lies and unnatural doctrines.
Those who were impossible to control were liquidated. Lists of such people were compiled immediately after the seizure of power but the execution machine rolled forward indiscriminately over Russia.
For instance, 20 doctors were executed in Kronstadt simply because they had become too popular with the workers. That was reason enough. Death sentences were delivered for the least offense. The Chekists only needed a pretext. They wanted to murder as many people as was practically possible. Immediately after the seizure of power, Lenin had threatened his henchmen with execution if they did not follow his instructions to the letter.
The abnormal circumstances in Soviet Russia brought mentally deranged people ~ mass murderers ~ to the fore. Communism became a kind of mental rabies. Even the good people shared a part of the responsibility for this process of destruction, since they did nothing to hinder the advance of that political and criminal Mafia.
The Communists based their wealth and privileges on robbery. And evil was victorious.
The Jewish Bolsheviks, meanwhile, declared demagogically that the Dictatorship of the Proletariat was the highest form of democracy. The West immediately began to defend those criminals, saying that blood is always spilled for good causes… Only idiots could have been ignorant of the fact that such “revolutions” always involve long-term and senseless destruction. No wise and responsible person could therefore be sympathetic towards revolutions.
The Jewish extremists’ coups in Russia in 1917 became the greatest social catastrophe in the history of humanity. The new power-mongers stole everything from the Russian people, even their history. But the truth always comes to light in the end; mass murders cannot be concealed forever. We now know in almost every detail what happened and who the guilty parties were.
Here follows a list of members of the leadership of the Cheka when the mass terror began in 1918:
· Felix Dzerzhinsky (chairman)
· Yakov Peters (Vice-Chairman and chief of the Revolutionary Tribunals)
· Viktor Shklovsky
· Maria Khaikina
· Stepan Shaumyan
· Zalman Ryvkin
· Yakov Goldin
· Yelena Rozmirovich
· G. Sverdlov
· I. Model
· Yakov Agranov (Sorenson), who became especially feared.
All the Jews enumerated here became notorious.
Grigori Zinoviev led the terror in Petrograd. Zinoviev was Lenin’s closest comrade and secretary before the take-over, despite the fact that he was regarded as unintelligent and unskilled. His secretary Richard Pickel aided him. That he was not only a high Freemason in the Grand Orient, but also a devout Jew, is apparent from the following story.
The former Chekist Alexander Orlov described in his book “The Secret History of the Stalinist Crimes” how Zinoviev’s last walk to his execution was demonstrated before Stalin.
On December 20, 1936, when Stalin celebrated the anniversary of the Cheka, a grand gala was held, to which the chief of the NKVD Nikolai Yezhov, Mikhail Frinovsky (deputy chief of the NKVD), Karl Pauker (chief of the operative section) and other leading and infamous Jewish Chekists had been invited. When all were happily feasting at the table, the cruel joker Pauker decided to imitate Zinoviev’s execution scene. Pauker played Zinoviev. Two of his colleagues pulled him along with them towards the cellar to be executed, “Zinoviev” begged for his life in a heartbreaking voice and rolled his eyes.
Suddenly he fell to his knees, took hold of the warden’s boot and shouted in a macabre voice: “Dear comrade, in God‘s name… call on Joseph Vissarionovich!”
Stalin watched and roared with laughter. He said: “For God‘s sake!”
The guests, who saw that Stalin was enjoying the show, asked Pauker to repeat his performance. Stalin could not stop laughing and clutched his stomach.
Then Pauker came up with an extra scene, where “Zinoviev” threw up his hands and shouted:
“Hear, Israel! The Lord our God is one Lord!” ~ The Jewish profession of faith, see Deuteronomy 6:4.
Then Stalin was no longer able to follow the show, since he fell to laughing so heavily that he was about to choke. He waved to Pauker to end his performance. Karl Pauker was also executed half a year later ~ the Hungarian Jew was accused of being a German spy. The former barber had come from Budapest to make his career in the terror-machine of Russia, despite being an uneducated and ignorant person. But Stalin had allowed himself to be shaved by him ~ which shows how much he trusted him.
It was not always necessary to be a (preferably Jewish) Communist to become an important functionary within the Soviet apparatus.
It was enough to be a Jew and also rich. Yakov Sverdlov’s younger brother Venyamin had emigrated to the United States, where he had become a successful banker. Yakov, as the head of state, invited his brother to Russia soon after the take-over where he became, with Lenin’s agreement, people’s commissary for communications, despite the fact that he was not even a Party member. He could not cope with the demands of the job, however, and later became a leading functionary within the Soviet of the National Economy, instead (1923-25).
Yakov’s and Venyamin’s older brother Zinovi wanted to have nothing to do with the extremists’ revolutionary movement and broke away from them. His father, therefore, showered curses on him and threw him out of his home. The author Maxim Gorky (actually Alexei Peshkov) adopted Zinovi, who later emigrated to France where he became a mercenary in the Foreign Legion. His father was overjoyed to hear that Zinovi had lost his right arm in a battle.
In Judaism, the cursed son always loses his right arm. Everything according to the Russian researcher Gregory Klimov. Matvei Maravnik admitted on Swedish television that he should really have become a rabbi but chose to work as a Bolshevik functionary instead. Isaac Babel fought for the red regime in Budyonny’s cavalry. He took the opportunity to steal as many diamonds as he could. He was later praised for his authorship.
Jewish “revolutionaries” believed that, by all those repulsive and terrible mass murders, they were sacrificing goy victims to please Yahweh. In the Hebrew word for ‘to take prey’ lies the meaning ‘to plunder’. And that was precisely what they did in Russia.
That was why the Jewish poet and author Heinrich Heine wrote:
“Die Judische Religion ist uberhaupt keine Religion, sie ist ein Ungluck. ” (The Jewish religion is not a religion at all, it is a calamity.)
He also confirmed in his “Confessions” that:
“The deeds of the Jews are as little known to the world as their true nature.”
Of course, he meant the deeds of the extremists.
Those criminals also worshipped Yahweh who, according to the French author Anatole France, was a mighty demon. (“Queen Goose-Foot”, 1899.)
So those Hasidic Jews had their God‘s blessing to enjoy the suffering and degradation of other people (Psalm 37:34).
Unfortunately these people represented the worst elements of Jewry. In Europe, the Jew eventually became synonymous with the deceiver or the confidence man, according to the British Encyclopaedia.
The political bandits who ravaged Russia were totally merciless and inhuman. That was the reason why Chiang Kai-shek confirmed that the greatest fault of Communism was inhumanness.
The Russian people remember with horror their Jewish executioners, all of whom had their own methods for getting rid of their enemies. Ashikin in Simferopol made his victims march stark naked before him whereupon he hacked off their arms and ears with his sword before he personally pressed out their eyes and cut off their heads.
The chief executioner in Nikolaiev, Bogbender, had his victims walled in alive. Deutsch and Wichman worked in Odessa. They claimed to have no appetite until they had killed several hundred goys.
The Chekists in Voronezh committed ritual murders. Among other things, they used to boil their victims alive. That was a common method of getting rid of goys and Jewish renegades. Nearly all the inhabitants of Pyatigorsk were exterminated. All this information was published in the Russian newspaper Russkoye Vosskresenye, No. 3, 1991.
In Vologda, Mikhail Kedrov (Zederbaum) and Alexander Eiduk liquidated all the intellectuals, for whom they felt a particular hatred. In the winter of 1920 a 20-year-old Jew was named chief of the Cheka in Vologda. His perverse methods of execution were described by the historian Sergei Melgunov in his book “The Red Terror in Russia”, (Moscow, 1990, p. 122).
The youngster used to sit on a chair by the river. Then he had a pile of sacks and many prisoners brought to him there. The prisoners were forced into those bags and thrown down through a crack in the ice where they drowned. He was soon called to Moscow, where he was accused of being unnatural. Of course he was ~ after all, he had not thrown his victims into boiling water, had he?
Some Jewish executioners and torturers became especially infamous, among them Roza Schulz. Arkadi Rosengoltz was especially feared among seamen and railway men. Among the Chekists of Kharkov, Yakimovich, Lyubarsky, the 18-year-old youth Yesel Mankin, Feldman, Portugeis and Sayenko were particularly feared.
The reserves of extremist Jews were not enough. That was why they hired a large number of Russian criminals, murderers and violent Chinese to continue the killing day and night. Jews as usual, led this mob. Many criminals had successful careers as Chekists. There were also plenty of bandits in the official Soviet organizations. Officially it was something to be proud of.
Mikhail Vinnitsky published an article in Kommunist in May 1919, in which he said that he had worked, in his capacity as a robber, for the ideal of Communism, since he only robbed rich members of the bourgeoisie. In 1919 he worked as a secretary in the Cheka. Later, under the name Mishka Yaponchik, he built up a regiment entirely composed of thieves and robbers. The political leader of that regiment was the Jew Feldman.
Odessa’s infamous robber Kotovsky was named leader of a Communist regiment. In Tsaritsyn, even soviet organs were led by (Jewish) criminals. (Sergei Melgunov, “The Red Terror in Russia”, Moscow, 1990, pp. 178-179.)
Jews usually led the Russian Chekists. Yelena Stasova and Varvara Yakovleva worked especially brutally in Petrograd. Revekka Plastina (Maizell) became infamous in Arkhangelsk, Yevgenia Bosh in Penza, and the Hungarian Jewess Remover in Odessa. The Jewess Maria Khaikina, who committed terrible atrocities, headed the Revolutionary Tribunal in Kiev.
An American Negro, Johnston, was sent to Odessa where he proved to be a very savage butcher.
His main task was to flay victims alive (Ibid., p. 139).
Felix Dzerzhinsky (Rutin), chief of the political police in Soviet-Russia. This sadistic drug-addict was called “Iron Felix”.
It is impossible, for lack of space, to describe all the butchers and their crimes. I shall just mention some numbers.
During a single year in power, the Bolsheviks exterminated 320 000 clergymen (Molodaya Gvardiya, No. 6, 1989).
A total of 10 180 000 “class enemies” were murdered between 1918 and 1920.
Another 15 million people died during the civil war.
During the famine of 1921-22, another 5 053 000 people perished. The Bolsheviks, headed by Lenin, managed to destroy over 30 million people during their first four years in power.
In 1917, 143.5 million people lived in the part of Imperial Russia, which later became Soviet Russia. Russia had lost more than 20 per cent of her population by 1922. Only 131 million lived there in 1923. It has been calculated that Russia’s population, under normal circumstances, should have increased to 343 million by the middle of the 1950s, that is, if the development had continued as it had begun in the Tsarist era.
165 million people disappeared. Who in the West mourns for them? There were 178 million left.
The most brutal Jewish mass murderers were Roza Zemlyachka (actually Rozalia Zalkind) and Bela Kun (Aaron Kohn). The latter came from Hungary. Roza Zemlyachka was called the “fury of the Communist terror”. Roza was born on the 1st of April 1876 and died on the 21st of January 1947. She eventually became the party secretary of the Kremlin and, in 1939, vice-chairman of the Council of People’s Commissaries (that is: deputy prime minister).
She was an utterly merciless and power-crazy Jewess who worked as a Chekist in the Crimea together with two other Jews, Bela Kun and Boris Feldman. Her methods of execution were so atrocious that I will spare the reader the details, which were too nasty even for Dzerzhinsky in Moscow. Bela Kun and Roza Zemlyachka were particularly greedy when they went out on their forays.
They managed to grab an unusually large amount of gold in Sevastopol.
This was largely the basis of their enormous wealth. At the same time, they took the opportunity to murder as many people as they could. It was an integrand part of Mela Kun’s cruelty that he raped his female victims. This pair managed to murder 8364 people in Sevastopol during the first week of November 1920. 50 000 “enemies of the people” were killed in the Crimea, according to official sources (12 000 in Simferopol, 9 000 in Sevastopol, 5 000 in Yalta).
The author Shmelev, however, states that at least 120 000 people were murdered in the Crimea.
The mass murderess Roza Zemlyachka (Rozalia Zalkind).
Bela Kun used to lend a hand at mowing people down with machine guns. He became infamous as “the Commissary for Death”. Dzerzhinzky called him a lunatic. Trotsky personally gave him orders to shoot 40 000 captured officers in the Crimea (Dagens Nyheter, 22nd of November 1993).
The freemason Bela Kun led the Communist terror regime in Hungary. He was a Master of the Johannes Lodge in Debrecen. He was also a member of B’nai B’rith. The Masonic socialists handed the power over to him on the 20th of March 1919. There was no coup. It is worth pointing out that 90 per cent of the Hungarian freemasons were Jews. Their Council of People’s Commissaries was comprised of 26 members, of which 18 were Jews.
The eight Hungarians were just puppets. Bela Kun was a cunning swindler, extraordinarily greedy and cruel. He had earlier been the secretary of the Workers’ Union in Kolozsvar, but was fired for embezzlement of public funds.
With this in mind, it is easy to understand that his most important work consisted in hunting down goys who owned gold. Amazing amounts were transferred from Hungary to foreign banks.
The Hungarian Red Army began to spread Communism to Slovakia, which was eventually occupied.
On June 16, 1919, the Soviet Republic of Slovakia was proclaimed and the plundering began there too. The Czech troops crushed that hellish government as early as the 7th of July and managed to frighten those greedy Jewish gangsters away.
Bela Kun’s and his Jewish comrades’ incredibly cruel terror regime infested Hungary for 133 days. Bela Kun’s Jewish commissar Isidor Bergfeld admitted that he had personally burned 60 Magyars alive in ovens and murdered another 100 with his own hands. A total of at least 560 victims were claimed. The Communist terror, which was led by the Jew Otto Korvin (actually Klein), chief of the political police, cost the country 28 billion forints in material damages and a further 14 billion in debts.
It was later discovered that the “revolutionary” government had also stolen 900 million forints in foreign currency from the “people’s domestic fund”. (A. Melsky, “Bela Kun and the Bolshevik Revolution in Hungary”, Stockholm, 1940, pp. 25-26, 46.)
Rumanian troops deposed Bela Kun and his fellow criminals on the 6th of August 1919. Bela Kun escaped to Austria, where he was detained, but the Jewish freemason, murderer and Social Democrat Friedrich Adler secured Bela Kun’s release. Bela Kun then went to Soviet Russia, where he continued with his banditry.
After Adler had murdered the Austrian prime minister, Count Karl Stiirgkh, on the 22nd of October 1916, because the latter had tried to prevent the activity of the left wing radicals, Adler said before the court:
“It is not only the right, but the duty, of every citizen to use violence.”
Adler was sentenced but was pardoned soon afterwards and later became the leader of the Communist Party in Austria. (In February 1934, the Social Democrats in Austria tried to seize power by force.)
Several of Bela Kun’s partners in crime escaped to the USA, for example Alexander Goldberger, and Joseph Pogany. Pogany was active in thc American Workers’ Party under the pseudonym John Pepper. (Nesta Webster, “The Socialist Network”, London 1926, p. 59.)
Jewish Communists led by Eugene Levine and Kurt Rosenfeld also held power in Munich for two weeks (from 13th of April to 1st of May 1919). They had proclaimed the Soviet Republic of Bavaria. All its leaders were Jews who belonged to the secret Masonic lodge Number Eleven, located at 51 Brennerstrasse in Munich. Eugene Levine (actually Nissen Berg) and Max Levien also murdered their hostages, and were after as many gold items and gems as they could possibly grab hold of.
Eugene Levine was executed for all his crimes immediately after the fall of the Soviet Republic of Bavaria. The mass murderer Max Levien managed to escape to Soviet Russia, where he became a member of the Central Executive Committee.
The Bolshevik bandits could ravage only those areas of Russia, which the Germans had captured for them, according to the historian Igor Bunich.
The Germans were totally amazed ~ they had never seen anything like the cruelty they now witnessed. They could easily have put down the Bolsheviks but held back since a deal was a deal.
Lieutenant Balk, the chairman of the German Commission in the province of Yaroslavl, had demanded as early as the 21st of July 1918 that the voluntary army of peasants that was fighting the Bolsheviks should capitulate to him. The 428 naive peasants did just that, following which they were handed over to the Bolsheviks who immediately executed all of them, to the Germans’ horror. (Igor Bunich, “The Party’s Gold”, St. Petersburg, 1992, p. 22.)
The Bolsheviks were also given the Germans’ lists of the opponents of Communism and on the basis of these lists they executed a further 50,247 people between March and November 1918, according to Igor Bunich.
Chairman of the Soviet Republic of Bavaria, Eugene Levine, was born in St. Petersburg as Nissen Berg in 1883.
Anti-Semitism of course flared up like never before among the Russians.
In all the areas, which the Whites re-conquered from the Germans, searches were made for any Jewish commissars who had not managed to escape under the Germans’ protection. But there were not many left – the Whites only found a few. This was immediately exploited by the Zionist propaganda in the West, and as usual, the facts were distorted to ridiculous proportions. These myths are still, regrettably, blindly believed.
I will give just one example from among all those lies. It was claimed that the Whites in the Ukrainian town of Proskurov had executed 60 000 Jews on the 15th of February 1919. That little town then only had 15 000 inhabitants, however. The Jews of Proskurov were busy introducing the Soviet regime in other areas. (Russky Kolokol, No. 7, 1929, Berlin.) There were 11 411 Jews in Proskurov in 1897 (50 per cent of the population). In 1926 there were 13 408 Jews in Proskurov (42 per cent of the population). A remarkable metamorphosis! Proskurov had 34 592 inhabitants in 1933.
Encyclopaedia Judaica from 1971 states that only 1500 Jews had been killed in 1919, a figure based on Soviet propaganda. (Only nine Jewish victims can be seen on a photograph from the archives of Jerusalem.) It was now claimed that 60 000 Jews had been killed in the whole of the Ukraine. It is for my readers to decide whether they wish to believe this or not.
The Zionists seem to have a weakness for big numbers connected with sixes; the same number as the points on the Star of David. The Zionist propaganda after the First World War claimed that six million Jews had died as a result of famine, epidemics and holocaust. A propaganda article entitled “The Crucifixion of Jews Must Stop!” was published in American Hebrew on the 31st of October 1919. Everything was later revealed to have been war propaganda.
The most atrocious murder was committed on the night before the 17th of July 1918, when the Jew Yankel Yurovsky and his butcher’s menials executed the Tsar and his family in Yekaterinburg, in the cellar of a house, which had belonged to the merchant Nikolai Ipatiev. At half past two on a hot summer night, twelve men began the murder of Tsar Nicholas II and the Tsaritsa Alexandra and their five children Olga, Maria, Tatiana, Anastasia and Alexei, and also three servants and the family doctor, Ycvgeni Botkin.
One of the executioners even beat the children’s dog, Jimmy, to death with the butt of his rifle.
The Soviet Union’s first delegation to the UN had 12 members, all Jews. The number 12 has always played a central role in the Cabbala. This number corresponds to the 12 tribes of Israel ~ a symbol of the struggle for world dominion. The 40-year-old Jewish Chekist Yankel Yurovsky shot Tsar Nicholas II.
The Crown Prince, the sick (he suffered from haemophilia) 13-year-old boy Alexei, did not die immediately, so Yurovsky fired several more bullets into him.
He had a Mauser pistol and a Colt. His grandfather was a rabbi, according to the historian Oleg Platonov. Yurovsky’s schooling finished after eighteen months. He had told his brother Leiba that he dreamed of being rich. He managed to fulfill his dream through his jewellery deals. The man who held the Tsar’s family imprisoned was Trotsky’s favorite ~ Alexander Beloborodov, one of the soviet leaders in Yekaterinburg. His real name was Yankel Weisbart and he was the son of a rich Jewish fur-trader, Isidor Weisbart. Weisbart was once caught red-handed in the act of stealing a large amount of money but nothing happened to him.
Yurovsky was one of the leading Chekists in Yekaterinburg. His assistant G. Nikulin was his accomplice in the murders. The other members of the execution squad were Piotr Yermakov, Piotr Medvedyev, S. Vaganov and seven more international “revolutionaries”, who were later presented as “Latvians” (a common trick to camouflage the truth, as the reader will probably have noticed).
They were Andreas Vergasi, Laszlo Horvath, Victor Griinfeldt, Imre Nagy, Emile Fekete, Anselm Fischer and Isidor Edelstein. All those men were part of the special squad from the Kamyslov regiment. The entire operation was called “Tvyordy Znak”. When all this was made public in 1992, Erzsebet Nagy, the daughter of Imre Nagy, who had led the Hungarian revolt against the Soviet Union in the autumn of 1956, reacted strongly.
She tried to assert that her father had been in a prison camp at the time the Tsar and his family were murdered. He was supposed to have written a postcard to her from this camp. (Dagens Nyheter, 11th of September 1992.) It was hardly likely that the executioners would have been allowed to tell anyone where they were or what they were doing during a secret operation of this kind. Any former Soviet subject can confirm the truth of this.
It was the Jew Schinder, chief of the Cheka’s execution squad in Yekaterinburg, who selected the murderers of the Tsar and his family.
The man who destroyed the bodies with sulphuric acid was officially called Pinkus Voikov (actually Pinkhus Weiner). He was a 30-year-old Jewish chemist, who had also taken part in the preparations for the murder. He later stole a ruby ring from the finger of one of the corpses, wore it and was very proud of it. He was murdered in 1927 in Warsaw. The highest party chief of the Urals and Siberia, the 42-year-old Jew Shaya Goloshchokin, who was a close friend of Yakov Sverdlov and had never previously worked in his life, also took an active part in the planning of the murders.
The historian V. Burtsev, who has investigated the revolutionary movement, described him as a degenerate type and a cruel executioner. He later led the liquidation campaign against the Kazakh people.
It was he, according to the historian Oleg Platonov, who brought several strange boxes to Moscow at the end of July 1918. Those boxes, according to a discussion in Sovnarkom, contained the heads of the Tsar and his family preserved in alcohol jars.
After Lenin’s death, a commission found the head of Tsar Nicholas II preserved in alcohol in his filing cabinet. (Vladimir Soloukhin, “In the Light of Day”, Moscow, 1992, p. 217.)
The Tsar Nicholas II and his family.
There was also another Jewish functionary behind the murders ~ the 27-year-old Georgi Safarov (Woldin), a close comrade of Trotsky. He was later made one of the leaders of Comintern.
Cossacks and Czech troops captured Yekaterinburg on July 25th. Nikolai Sokolov immediately began investigating the murder of the Tsar’s family. He had earlier worked as a preliminary investigator of especially important affairs for the court in Omsk.
A cellar room with a grating before the window was found in the basement of the merchant Ipatiev’s house. Traces of blood and bullet holes in the walls were found, despite the murderers having cleaned up after their crime. It was clear that the little cellar had been transformed into a real slaughterhouse.
One of the investigators saw a quote by Heine written in German on one wall:
“Belsatzar ward in selbiger Nacht von seinen Knechten umgebracht.” That is ~ (Belsa) Tsar was murdered by his slaves on the same night. In the original, the name was Belzazer.
The Jewish “historian” Edvard Radzinsky could only say that this German quote was “remarkable” and did not attempt to interpret these lines.
The model for Heine’s text can be found in the Old Testament:
“In that night was Belshazzar the King of the Chaldeans slain.” ~ Daniel 5:30
Certain “historians” have tried to conceal that some cabbalistic signs were also found on the same wall. These signs were impossible to simply explain away and so Edvard Radzinsky kept quiet about them.
The signs were eventually deciphered:
“The Tsar was sacrificed here, by order of the secret forces, to destroy the state. This is told to all nations.” ~ Komsomolskaya Pravda, No. 169, 1989, Vilnius. This was confirmed by the historian Sergei Naumov.
This alone is evidence enough to prove that this had been a Jewish ritual murder, since this cabalistic text also indicates the Old Testament (Daniel 5:25):
“Mene, mene, tekel, upharsin!” (which, among other things means that the kingdom has been divided or destroyed).
By leafing through a little book published in Berlin just before the First World War, it becomes evident that this victim had been on the list of desiderata for a long time. The book was written by the Jew G. Friedlander and is called “The Romanov Dynasty in the Pillory of World History”.
I will quote just one sentence:
“The Romanov dynasty must be annihilated!”
The Jewish-Russian historian Natan Eidelman also confirms that it was the Jews who murdered the Tsar and his family. (Dagens Nyheter, 10th of August 1988, p. 5.)
The present archbishop of Yekaterinburg also believes that it was a ritual murder committed by Hasidic Jews. (Expressen, 24th of November 1992.)
In March 1908, Lenin wrote very sympathetically about the murder of King Carlos I, and Crown Prince Louis Philip of Portugal. The reader might have guessed who were behind the murder.
A bomb was thrown into the royal carriage on the 1st of February 1908. Lenin believed this crime to be “a step in the right direction towards social revolution in that country”. He regretted that it did not lead to a general terror of the kind that renews a nation and had made the French Revolution so famous. (Lenin, “Works”, Moscow, Vol. 12, p. 151.) Indiscriminate terror was necessary, in Lenin’s opinion. But is not this what the freemasons had been working with the whole time?
The freemasons murdered king Umberto I in Monza (Italy) on Yahweh Day, the 29th of July 1900. There are many other examples of similar terror attacks. Already in the 1800s, when the terrorist Sergei Nechayev suggested that the Tsar’s family should be eliminated, Lenin immediately appreciated his sentiment. American extremist Jews also supported the same idea. Guile has also been used when necessary. The freemasons got rid of Manuel II, who was Carlos’ youngest son, by spreading false rumors. The freemasons wanted to stop his reforms.
King Manuel fled from a ball, which was held during the state visit of the Brazilian president Hermes da Fonseca on October 3, 1910. Fonseca was also a freemason. The King believed in the false rumors that a revolution, which even threatened his own life, had broken out in his country. The high-ranking freemasons Theophilo Braga and Affonso da Costa were thereby able to proclaim the republic of Portugal on October 5, 1910.
A provisional government chiefly consisting of freemasons came into power. Theophilo Braga named himself president. Affonso da Costa made sure that Portugal joined the World War in 1916. The threat presented by the freemasons had long been known in the neighboring state of Spain. That was why all the members of different lodges were threatened with the death penalty in 1814. The Greater Soviet Encyclopaedia confirmed this in 1938.
The order to murder the Tsar and his family actually came from New York. Lenin had hardly any say in the matter. The Bolsheviks had been forced to flee from Yekaterinburg in such haste that they had no time to destroy all the telegraph strips. Those strips were later found in the telegraph house. Sokolov took care of them but could not decipher the telegrams. This was done only in 1922 by a group of experts in Paris. Sokolov then discovered that the strips were extremely revealing, since they dealt with the murder of the Tsar and his family.
The chairman of the Central Executive Committee, Yakov Sverdlov, sent a message to Yakov Yurovsky where he relayed that after he had told Jacob Schiff in New York about the approach of the White army, he had received orders from Schiff to liquidate the Tsar and his entire family at once. This order was delivered to Sverdlov by the American Representation, which then lay in the town of Vologda.
Sverdlov ordered Yurovsky to carry out this order. But on the following day, Yurovsky wanted to check whether the order really applied to the whole family or just to the head of the family, the Tsar.
Sverdlov then told him that the entire family was to be eliminated. Yurovsky was responsible for the order being carried out.
So Lenin did not decide any of this himself. The Jewish historian Edvard Radzinsky has tried to assert that it was Lenin who gave the orders to murder the Tsar and his family. But no such telegram has been found in the archives.
Radzinsky’s explanation that Lenin had this telegram destroyed does not hold water, since there is a vast amount of compromising material about Lenin otherwise. Why should he have destroyed only this particular telegram and no other equally incriminatory documents? In November 1924, Sokolov told a close friend that his publisher was afraid to print these sensitive facts in his book. They were censored out. Sokolov showed his friend the original strips and the deciphered translations. Sokolov died suddenly one month later.
He was to have travelled to the United States to give evidence in favour of Henry Ford in Kuhn, Loeb & Co’s lawsuit against the car magnate who had published his book “The International Jew”.
Sokolov’s book “The Murder of the Tsar’s Family” was published in Berlin in 1925 without the aforementioned information. These facts were made public only in 1939, in the exile periodical Tsarsky Vestnik. Jacob Schiff s role in those murders was described in Russia only in 1990. The Soviet authorities did not dare to publicize the killing of the Tsar’s entire family in the beginning.
They stated that only the Tsar had been executed. Since the murder was so hastily arranged, Trotsky never got to play prosecutor in the trial against the “tyrant” as he had planned. (P. Mykov, “The Last Days of the Romanovs”, Sverdlovsk, 1926.)
“The execution of the imperial family was necessary, not only to dispirit the enemy and rob him of all hope, but also to shake up our people and show them that there is no return.”
Piotr Medvedyev, chief of the guards on watch outside, has later claimed that he took no part in the murders. His wife related how he was shaking all over when he came home. He never recovered from this experience.
Yakov Sverdlov’s end was also a terrible one. On the 16th of March l919, he visited Morozov’s factory in Moscow where a worker hit him in his head with a heavy object at around four in the afternoon. (A. Paganuzzi, “The Truth About the Murder of the Tsar’s Family”, USA, 1981, p. 133.)
He officially died of tuberculosis.
Sverdlov had had a strong influence over the Bolsheviks in Yekaterinburg since 1905, when the Party sent him there to organize “revolutionary” activities (he organized robberies and murders to collect more money for the Party). The real facts about Yakov Sverdlov’s death remained a state secret in the Soviet Union.
Sverdlov had also stolen other people’s property. Genrikh Yagoda, the people’s commissary for internal affairs, had drawn up a secret document, No. 56 568, on the 27th July 1935, which stated:
Yakov Sverdlov’s fireproof safe was kept in the stores of the Kremlin. The keys were missing. On the 26th of June this year, we opened the safe and found:
“1. Gold coins from the Tsarist era period amounting to 108 525 rubles.
2. Gold items, with many gems ~ 705 items… loan papers for 750 000 rubles were also found.” ~ Sovershenno Sekretno, No. 9, 1995, p. 16
Jacob Schiff died quite suddenly in 1920. The murderer Yankel Yurovsky, however, died after long and painful suffering from cancer. Most of those involved in the murder of the Tsar were executed during the mass terror of the 1930s (Ohtuleht, 22nd of July 1993).
The rest of the execution squad fell victim to one sort of misadventure or another. The house in which the Tsar’s family, their servants and doctor were murdered, was demolished by order of Boris Yeltsin in 1977.
He was then chief of the Party in Sverdlovsk (now once again Yekaterinburg). The Jew Markov in Perm had already executed Russia’s last Tsar, Mikhail II, on June 12, 1918. The executioners who assisted him were Zhuzhgov, Myasnikov and Ivanchenko. Mikhail Romanov’s body was incinerated. Nicholas had abdicated in favor of his brother, Mikhail. In this way, Russia was cleansed of all kinds of “pests”, which was what Lenin had demanded in a decree in January 1918.
Winston Churchill confirmed on the 11th of April 1919:
“Of all the tyrannies in history, the Bolshevik tyranny is the worst, the most destructive, the most degrading.” ~ Paul Johnson, “Modern Times”, Stockholm, 1987, p. 106
This is true. Every castle in Russia was plundered, like the funds of larger businesses, which were all confiscated at a later stage anyway. The Bolsheviks tortured people to get at their jewels. They began ruling with starvation as a weapon, just like the Cosa Nostra mafia in Sicily began ruling by exploiting the drought.
All kinds of goods were sent to Berlin. In 1918 alone, 841 wagons of timber, 1218 railway carriages of meat, two million pounds of flax, etc., were sent. The “revolutionary” Jews were only interested in themselves. Gleb Boky continued using Uritsky’s old trick of demanding large amounts from hostages, the money finding its way into his own pocket. The GPU discovered in 1932 that Ganetsky had 60 million Swiss francs in a bank account in Geneva. (Igor Bunich, “The Party’s Gold”, St. Petersburg, 1992, p. 42.)
In October 1918, Jewish bankers in Berlin received 47 cases of gold from Russia, containing 3125 kilos of gold, 191 bars. All of this had been plundered from the Russian people, gold that later became infamous as the Jewish gold.
50 000 German marks and 300 000 Tsar-rubles were also handed over. In the autumn of 1917, the Jewish banker Mendelssohn in Berlin received 50 676 kilos of stolen Russian gold, 113 636 rubles (which was equivalent to 48 819 kilos of gold). Mendelssohn’s signature in the Communist party archives is witness to the fact that he received these riches: a serious case of receiving stolen goods. (Viktor Kuznetsov, “The Secret of the October Coup”, St. Petersburg, 2001, p. 51.)
The Communists burned millions of valuable books and rare manuscripts. 95 per cent of the cultural heritage sites were destroyed. As late as l970, a Soviet functionary said openly to the director Yuri Lyubimov:
“We need neither Bulgakov nor Dostoevsky… ” ~ (Edasi, 2nd of August l988,p. 6.)
Undesirable books have also been burned in Israel.
On the 23rd of March 1980 hundreds of copies of the New Testament were publicly and ceremonially burnt in Jerusalem under the auspices of Yad Le’akhim, a Jewish religious organization subsidized by the Israeli Ministry of Religions. (Israel Shahak, “Jewish History, Jewish Religion”, London, 1994, p. 21.)
The Bolsheviks actually did everything they could to leave the remaining Russians in the ethnic sewer Marx spoke of. They wanted to crush the people’s spirit and morals through total poverty and force them into crime and alcoholism. So doing, they wanted to make the workers less dangerous. They certainly succeeded. Everybody was afraid of the Communists. The Jacobins had also struck terror into their subjects to make them easier to rule.
2500 years ago the Chinese philosopher Sun Tzu (490 B.C.) wrote his “The Art of War “, where he described the most effective tactics against an enemy country in a way which is just as relevant today:
“Everything which is valuable in the enemy’s country must be knocked town and destroyed… Co-operate with the worst and vilest of creatures. Provoke fights and conflicts between the citizens… Degrade the traditions of the enemy and wipe out his history. Infiltrate society with spies.”
International Communism used a technique similar to this against the Russian society. They began to eliminate traditions by re-naming 1200 Russian cities and towns and changing millions of street names. During the new generation, the Communists began to use the most efficient socialist means to arrest the spiritual and psychological development of society ~ the paths of study were closed for the talented and were only made available to the unintelligent.
Had not Vladimir Lenin pointed out that they were to allow only those who sought a diploma and no knowledge? The Swedish Socialists have also used this method “successfully”. The Communists and Socialists know that every talented and intelligent person is against their social madness.
The Jewish doctor and publicist Salomon Schulman admitted when describing the Soviet people on September 25, 1994 in Svenska Dag-bladet, that a new day was dawning; a new Jewish race had entered the world. He meant the Soviet people. Is it possible to state the case more clearly?
The international financial elite decided as early as 1814, at the Vienna Congress, that Russia must be destroyed as a revenge on the Russian Tsar, who was against the plans to create the European Social Community. The Bolshevik executors believed they had justice on their side, since the God of the Jews had given them the right to exterminate all undesirable races (Deuteronomy 7:22-25). Their God has also given them the right to enslave other peaceful races (Deuteronomy 20:10-11).
Karl Radek proclaimed that it was a bourgeois prejudice to act as if work led to freedom.
The sensible Jewish author A.B. Jehoshua confirmed:
“For me, the catastrophe in Judaism is the idea of being the chosen people.” ~ Dagens Nyheter, 3rd January 1988
But does not Zionism build its entire ideology on the myth about “God’schosen people”?
It is a racist ideology, even though the UN no longer considers it as such.
The Bolsheviks began manipulating history precisely as it suited them in order to hide their crimes. They presented their “history” precisely as they wished the world to perceive it. That was why the greatest threat to Communism, which was entirely based on lies and fear, were those who bravely dared to speak the truth. Speaking the truth was regarded as anti-Soviet agitation and punished accordingly.
During the Glasnost period 1986-1991, such truthfulness pierced the very “heart” of Communism and destroyed it.
As the reader may have realized, Leninism was nothing but organized political banditry, where various Jewish groups constantly fought for power between themselves whilst other races suffered the terrible consequences of their madness. That power struggle was officially camouflaged as “state anti-Semitism”. And a new myth was born.
The leader of the powerful Jewish group, which defeated the others, was Lazar Kaganovich, one of the worst mass-murderers in history.