Stalin’s best henchman was Lazar Kaganovich. He was born November22, 1893 in the village of Kabany in the province of Kiev, according to Party documents. His official date of birth became the 22nd of February1893.
Lazar Kaganovich began attending a Jewish Heder school. A former shoemaker and Menshevik, he made an incredible career in Soviet Russia.

He had officially worked as a cobbler previously. He had no other education. That was why he was classified as “self-taught” in his Party documents. He became a member of the Bolshevik Party as early as December 1911, his membership card had the number 000 008. He was regarded as an energetic functionary who was good at organizing people.
His written Russian displayed serious grammatical errors, according to Stalin’s secretary Boris Bazhanov in his memoirs.
Kaganovich’s official biography claims that he was exiled to his home village in 1915, but that he escaped and concealed himself under various pseudonyms until the February revolution in 1917. His activities at that time remained a state secret, as the fact that he was a member of the Zionist movement Po’alei Zion (Workers of Zion). That organization sought to combine Socialism with Zionism. Tens of thousands of Jewish Bolsheviks were members of Po’alei Zion.
In the periodical Molodaya Gvardiya (No. 9, 1989), the Russian historian Sergei Naumov (Magadan) confirmed that Kaganovich really was a member of Po’alei Zion. Documents sent to Lazar Kaganovich, in which the emissaries of the international Zionist organization Po’alei Zion accounted for a collection of money, have been found in the archives.
Those outside the organization were not permitted to see such reports. Leon (Leiba) Mekhlis, another notorious executioner under Stalin, was also a member of Po’alei Zion. Po’alei Zion was founded in 1899 and the Russian branch in 1901. The leaders of the organization were then Khaim Zhitlovsky and Nakhman Syrkin (1868-1924). They took an active part in the “revolution” in Russia in 1905-1906, when 25 000 members of this Zionist-Marxist group fought against the Tsar.
The group’s World Union was founded in 1907 and the headquarters was in the Hague between 1915 and 1916, but between 1917and 1919 it was located in Stockholm, where it received every kind of help imaginable. The headquarters then moved to the Soviet Union, where Po’alei Zion existed quite legally as the socialist Zionist party up to 1928.
The members then infiltrated the Communist Party and other organisations. Po’alei Zion actively supported the Bolshevik seizure of power. The members of Po’alei Zion were mainly extremists and terrorists who murdered all who stood in the way of Jewish power in Russia. That subversive Marxist organization was even represented in little Estonia.
Bund ~ the Jewish nationalist party ~ and Po’alei Zion continued their activities whilst all other parties besides the Communist Party were prohibited. The Communist Party even had a Yevsektsia (that is: a Jewish section). 90 per cent of the Red Zionists belonged to the Communist repressive apparatus, according to Sergei Naumov.
In 1918 the Jews Lazar Kaganovich, Genrikh Yagoda and Yan Gamarnik deported 50 000 Russian peasants from the Kuban area. Of course, those victims were carried away in cattle wagons as usual.
In 1922, Lazar Kaganovich helped Stalin become leader of the Central Committee’s organizational and educational section. He was moved up into the Central Committee and the Secretariat in 1924 ~ Lazar Kaganovich became the secretary of the Central Committee. After this, he took charge of the most important tasks. Between 1925 and 1928 he was the first party secretary for the Ukraine. He only had one chief ~ Stalin.
The Jewish cultural life in the Soviet Union flowered under Kaganovich’s protection. In 1928 there were in the Soviet empire already 1075Jewish schools, where 160 000 children were taught in Yiddish. The number of Jewish institutions increased rapidly in the years 1930-31.
Three daily newspapers in Yiddish were published: Der Emess (Moscow), Oktober (Minsk) and Stern (Kharkov). Oktober wrote angrily that Russians used to say: “Damned Jew!” There were also many local newspapers and periodicals (Einigkeit, Heimland). A children’s newspaper, Zei Gereit (Be Ready!) was also published in Kharkov. The number of books and newspapers increased from 11 titles to 298 (the total edition rose from 155 000 to 1 136 000). The publishing company Emess existed for 30 years.
I must mention here that Jewish publications were not subject to censorship as other publications were. A Jewish cultural personality related to me that Glavlit (the censorship organ) did not censor their periodical Sovetisch Heimland. That was a sign of the Party’s particular confidence.
There was a department for Jewish cultural studies at the Byelorussian Academy. An institute for Jewish culture was founded in the Ukraine in 1929. Certain teachers’ training colleges had special departments for the education of teachers giving qualified instruction in the Jewish schools. The Jewish People’s University was opened after the “revolution”, according to Encyclopaedia Judaica.
Those Jewish organizations, which did not suit the bandit chieftains, were closed. Lazar Kaganovich was Stalin’s right-hand man in the terror-machine. There was no compassion in any part of his being, according to Robert Conquest. He believed that the interests of the Bolsheviks justified any crime. Nikita Khrushchev, who was one of his closest aides, characterized him as the “most merciless man”.
The American journalist Stuart Kahan published a very revealing book about Lazar Kaganovich. Kahan is the grandson of Kaganovich’s brother Morris, who emigrated to the United States of America in the beginning of the 1900s. He spoke at length with his relative in Yiddish on the 23rd of September 1981 in Russia. The result was the book “The Wolf of the Kremlin” (Stockholm, 1988).
Lazar Kaganovich confirmed to his relative, among other things, that it was Trotsky who led the take-over of power on the 7th-8th of November 1917. He of course idealized Lenin and Stalin and kept to the Soviet myths. He did, however, confirm the existence of secret supplementary protocols of the Molotov-Ribbentrop pact.
Lazar Kaganovich made a marvelous career after helping Stalin to silence Nadezhda Krupskaya and, through her, appropriating the wealth which Lenin had brought to Switzerland. Later he made a significant contribution to the tight against Trotsky. Krupskaya became too troublesome for Stalin since she, Kirov and Ordzhonikidze had demanded that Stalin should be removed and be replaced by Trotsky. At a meeting of the leaders of the Central Committee, Kaganovich demanded that Krupskaya should cease all political activity, that she should never again be allowed to attend the meetings of the Central Committee and that she should keep quiet.
Otherwise the Party would inform the public that Yelena Stasova had been Lenin’s real wife and that Krupskaya had just been his lover. Krupskayagave in. For that contribution, Lazar Kaganovich was promoted to a member of the Politburo and Party chief of Moscow. He had previously held the post of General Secretary of the trade unions, among others.
Stalin personally explained to Krupskaya what fate awaited her if she did not transfer Lenin’s fortune to Moscow. The Party could even present Roza Zemlyachka as Lenin’s widow. Krupskaya gave in and revealed the locations and account numbers Stalin needed to get at Lenin’s gold.
At that point, Lazar Kaganovich really began to lead Stalin’s cruel terror. But to become a grey eminence in the Kremlin he also needed an “Esther” by the side of his ruler. The opportunity presented itself when Stalin murdered his second wife, Nadezhda Alliluyeva, in a fit of rage on
November 9, 1932.
Many historians do not doubt that Stalin really strangled his wife after she had accused him of genocide. Stalin was already irritated about his wife’s lesbian relationship with a Jewess, Zoya Mosina, who was later jailed and sent to Siberia. Everything according to the defected Soviet Diplomat Grigori Besedovsky’s (actually Ivan Raguza’s) book “Litvinov’s Memoirs”. Stalin himself actually had an inclination towards homosexuality, according to the Jewish Bolshevik Isaac Don Levin (“Stalin’s Big Secret”, New York, 1956, p. 40).
So Stalin’s second marriage (his first wife was Yekaterina Svanidze, whom he divorced in 1918) ended violently. It had begun with rape, while Stalin was on his way to Tsaritsyn in 1918 to speed up grain transports.

The Bolshevik Sergei Alliluyev and his 17-year-old daughter Nadya were traveling in the same carriage. Screams were heard coming from her compartment during the night. The father demanded that the door be opened. It was finally opened and Nadya, in tears, ran out and hugged her father.

She claimed that Stalin had just raped her. Sergei Alliluyev took out his revolver to shoot the offender. Stalin fell to his knees, begged forgiveness and promised to marry the girl if what had just occurred was kept quiet. Sergei Alliluyev calmed down and agreed not to kill Stalin.
That decision was to cost his daughter her life fourteen years later. As he walked in the funeral procession, he probably did not suspect that Stalin would also destroy his son. But this was what happened in 1939.
Joseph Stalin (actually Dzhugashvili) was half Jewish, according to the Russian researcher Gregory Klimov. The Jew David Weissman claims hews wholly Jewish. (B’nai B’rith Messenger, 3rd of March 1950, p. 19.)
The Jewish doctor and publicist, Salomon Schulman, admitted in Sweden that Stalin could speak Yiddish and referred to the Yiddish language periodical Di Goldene Kayt (1962) as his source. This was revealed during meeting between Stalin and the Jewish poets Abraham Sutzkever and Shlomo Mikhoels (commissary for propaganda). Sutzkever discussed problems of Yiddish culture, with which Stalin was familiar. Sutzkeverspoke Yiddish and Stalin understood everything but preferred to answer in Russian.
The fact that Stalin understood Yiddish was one of the Soviet Union’s most jealously guarded state secrets. Stalin became a fairly obedient tool of the international financial elite. Lazar Kaganovich made sure he followed all important directives. Stalin allowed no anti-Semitism at the beginning. He had an article about the most efficient ways to combat anti-Semitism published in Pravda (No. 41) in February 1929.
Lazar’s sister Roza became Stalin’s new wife and thereby also an Esther of the Jews, following the example of the Old Testament.
In 1924, a serious conflict developed between Western (Haskala) and Eastern (Hasidic) oriented Jews in Russia.
The former wanted Trotsky as the chief representative of their regime; the latter preferred the half-Jew Stalin and wanted to remove as many Western Jews as possible from the corridors of power.
Trotsky, however, had plans to leave Russia with the proceeds of all his plundering. Zinoviev, Kamenev and Kaganovich were at the head of the Eastern Jews at the beginning (the first two had changed sides). Stalin wished to remain in Russia and exploit the Russians and other peoples as the slaves of the Communist Mafia.
The Stalinists wanted to get rid of as many Western Jews as possible. These criminal groups fought against each other, just like the Jacobins had fought among themselves during their reign of terror.
The East-oriented Jews managed to gain the upper hand on the 21st of May 1924 and Stalin was re-elected as general secretary of the Central Committee. It was Zinoviev who most eagerly proposed Stalin for the leadership. This support later cost him his life (in 1936), since Stalin was after Zinoviev’s personal fortune. 
Through torture, Stalin obtained Zinoviev’s account number. Many other leading Bolsheviks also handed over their riches to Stalin following torture (Kamenev, Bukharin, Unschlicht, Boky, Ganetsky, Bela Kun and others). Stalin took 60 million Swiss francs from Ganetsky alone. The Chekists tortured Bela Kun for three days before he gave in and told them where his fortune was hidden.

It was that hard for him to hand over his ill-gotten gains. Officially, he was executed for the rape of many of his female victims. Only the American Jews, who had accumulated vast fortunes whilst they worked in the Soviet power apparatus, were left in peace.

Trotsky was outmaneuvered, though he managed to remain in the corridors of power. He later decided to leave Russia. He was allowed to take his extensive archive with him. Stalin had Trotsky spied upon to find out where he had hidden his wealth. At this point Lazar Kaganovich another like-minded Jews began to play important roles in the Soviet state. 

To camouflage this power struggle, it was called Stalin’s “anti-Semitism”. The public did not know that Stalin’s closest aides were still Jews, according to the defected secretary of the Politburo Boris Bazhanov’s memoirs (he cleverly escaped to Persia on the 1st of January 1928). Even Stalin’s personal secretary, Leon (Leiba) Mekhlis, was a Jew. His secretary for “light-sensitive” affairs was Grigori Kanner. The latter later drowned Trotsky’s henchman Yefraim Shklyansky, a perfect example of a “light-sensitive” affair.

Stalin had a total of 49 secretaries. 40 of them (80 per cent) were Jews. But those men, in turn, needed aides. Kanner employed a Jew known as Bombin to help him. Mekhlis had two Jewish helpers, Makhover and Yuzhak, according to Boris Bazhanov.

Boris Bazhanov, who eventually became Stalin’s secretary in the Politburo, confirmed in his memoirs, published in the West, that Stalin, due to his political ignorance, was not at all interested in matters of government. Those were seen to by his Jewish assistants. Bazhanov also confirmed that everything which needed to be bought abroad (for example: locomotives and other industry products) were purchased through powerful Jewish finance groups, who had a sympathetic attitude towards the Bolshevik revolution.

Bazhanov also admitted that half of the members of the Central Committee were actually Jews who had quickly occupied all the leading positions. In 1939, Jews still held 38 per cent of the posts within the Supreme Soviet. There were an incredible number of Jews at the very top of Stalin’s administrative pyramid. The non-Jews in the government were just puppets. Bazhanov openly stated that the Jews held more power than the others. This openness remained until 1925, when the privileged and decisive positions of the Jews in the Soviet Society began to be camouflaged.

Anti-Semitism continued to grow among the people. Nikolai Bukharin said in 1927: “We have never before had such extreme anti-Semitism as now.” It became even worse later, despite the founding of a special bureau in the Central Committee of the Young Communists (Komsomol) for the purpose of fighting anti-Semitism. It was strange that all its decisions were slate secrets.

An example of this was a resolution from the 2nd of November1926, where it was laid down that the primary aim of Komsomol was to combat anti-Semitism in society. That was why Stalin proclaimed on January 1st, 1931 that “the communists resolutely condemn anti-Semitism” and that “in the Soviet Union, anti-Semitism is punished in the most severe manner”.

It was to no avail, since the extremist Jews continued to dominate in the most important areas.

Even at the universities, the leading professors and lecturers were Jews who had begun shaping the new communist generation. We can see the dreadful result of that “educational work” everywhere in Russia’s amoral society today.

There were 25 000 Jewish university lecturers in the Soviet Union in 1968, according to Isaac Deutscher. He confirmed in his book “The Un-Jewish Jew” that the Jews became privileged after the Bolshevik seizure of power. They had their own theatres, publishing companies and newspapers.
In November 1936 the Prime Minister of the Soviet Union (the Chairman of the Council of People’s Commissaries), Vyacheslav Molotov(actually Skryabin), threatened anti-Semites with the death penalty.
Kaganovich knew very well that Stalin suffered from paranoia. A better tool could hardly be found. Lazar Kaganovich exploited Stalin’s paranoia to the utmost and even worsened his illness in all kinds of ways so that as many Russians and Jewish competitors as possible would perish.
Stalin already suffered from acute psychological problems in December1927. He had become especially irritated over the power struggle with Leon Trotsky. That was why the Politburo wanted the world-famous neurologist Vladimir Bekhterev to examine Stalin. Even Stalin himself wanted an examination, since his left arm had become stiff and he wanted diagnosis. Professor Bekhterev was sent for from an ongoing congress and brought to Stalin in the Kremlin. He examined Stalin for a few hours.
When he returned to the congress, he said loudly, so that everyone could hear, that he had just been consulted by a hysterical paranoiac. So Bekhterev had made his diagnosis ~ extreme paranoia.
Bekhterev died on the following night. He was poisoned. No post-mortem was ever performed (Svenska Dagbladet, 22nd of November 1988; Dagens Nyheter,25th of October 1991).
Lazar Kaganovich told his American relative that it was Stalin who, on the 29th of November 1934, had planned the murder of Sergei Kirov together with Genrikh Yagoda (born in 1891 as Hirsch Yehuda), the Jewish chief of the NKVD. Kirov was killed on December 1, 1934. Leon Trotsky was officially accused of planning Kirov’s murder and was even sentenced for that crime in his absence.
It was Kaganovich who suggested how to get rid of undesirable competitors. For example, he suggested executing Nikolai Bukharin for acting as a lackey for the Nazis. Bukharin had earlier been called the “golden boy of the revolution”. Kaganovich and Stalin were after his riches. Two thirds of the members of the Politburo were eventually executed through Kaganovich’s intrigues. Of the 139 who in 1934 were elected members of the Central Committee, 98 were later liquidated.

Nikita Khrushchev also confirmed this. Other important functionaries of the Party apparatus were also murdered, including Eismont, Tolmachev and Martemyan Ryutin (a member of Bukharin’s clique).
Lazar Kaganovich also made sure his relatives were given high posts within the government apparatus. His brother Mikhail Kaganovich became people’s commissary for aviation affairs. Yulius Kaganovich was named party secretary in Gorky (Nizhny Novgorod). Boris Kaganovich became chief of the military uniform industry. Other relatives of Lazar Kaganovich(Aaron Kaganovich, S. Kaganovich and others) also became important officials. (Rudolf Kommos, “Juden hinter Stalin” / “Jews Behind Stalin”, Bremen, 1989, p. 158.)
Historians and media in the West have asserted that there were no longer any Jews left in the administrative apparatus during Stalin’s time. I got a very different impression when I checked the lists of officials and secretaries at different People’s Commissariats in the years 1930-39.
People’s commissaries of Jewish extraction still dominated. In 1937, 17out of 22 people’s commissaries were Jewish, despite the fact that the Communists did not want to expose the considerable Jewish element in the Soviet government apparatus. Here I can name
Isidor Lyubimov(Kozelevsky),
Moisei Kalmanovich,
Arkadi Rosengoltz,
Israel Veitzer,
Yankel Gamarnik and
Maxim Litvinov (actually Wallakh-Finkelstein).
The Council of People’s Commissaries consisted of 133 members, of whom 115 were Jews. The Presidium of the Supreme Soviet in 1937 had27 members, of whom 17 were Jews.
I shall use the People’s Commissariat for Foreign Trade Affairs as an example. The people’s commissary was the Jew Arkadi Rosengoltz. His deputies were also Jews: Moisei Frumkin and Israel Veitzer.
All the leading functionaries of the same People’s Commissariat were Jews:
B. Belensky,
S. Bron,
S. Messing,
B. Plavnik,
M. Bronsky,
S. Dvoilatsky,
L. Friedrichsohn,
M. Gurevich,
Y. Yanson,
M. Kattel,
F. Kilevets,
A. Kisin,B. Krayevsky,
F. Rabinovich,
N. Romm,
Y. Sokolin,
M. Sorokin,
A. Tamarin,
S. Zhukovsky,
Y. Flior,
I. Katznelson.
Only the errand boys were non-Jews. The functionaries of the other People’s Commissariats were also mainly Jews.
The picture was the same throughout the leading posts of the Central Committee. Even the post of general secretary was occupied by the Georgian half-Jew, Joseph Stalin. The other most important functionaries were the following Jews:
Lazar Kaganovich,
Yan Gamarnik (Chief of the Political Board of the Red Army),
I. Kabakov (actually Rosenfeld),
Vilhelm Knorin,
Joseph Pyatnitsky (Aronsson),
M. Khatayevich,
Moisei Kalmanovich,
D. Beika,
F. Gradinsky,
Grigori Kaminsky,
Grigori Kanner,
T. Deribas,
E. Veger,
Leon Mekhlis,
A. Steingart,
Genrich Yagoda,
Moisei Einstein,
Yan Yakovlev (Epstein),
Grigori Sokolnikov(Brilliant),
Vyacheslav Polonsky (Gusin),
G. Veinberg,
Itzik Feffer,
Samuil Agurzky,
Khaim Fomin and others.
These Jews played important parts in the Party apparatus: Eismont,
Tolmachov, Martemyan Ryutin. There is not enough space here to name everyone and go through all the lists in this way. The picture is a clear one. The occasional non-Jews were usually married to Jewesses, like Vyacheslav Molotov (Skxyabin) who was married to Polina Zhemchuzhina (Perl Karpovskaya). She was the sister of Samuel Karp, the owner of Karp Export-Import Co. Bridgeport, Connecticut. Stalin had her imprisoned but later released her. It was all a big mistake on his part.
I should like, however, to take this opportunity to name some of the most important people within the Cheka (political police), those who did Kaganovich’s and Stalin’s dirty work for them. The political police had 59top leaders. Only two were non-Jewish. The leading Chekists in the 1930s
were the following notorious Jews:
Meier Trilisser,
Yakov Agranov(Sorenson),
Mark Gay,
Stanislav Redens,
Roman Pilyar, Abram Slutsky (murdered enemies of Communism abroad),
Yakov Aleksnis,
Israel Leplevsky,
Leonid Zakovsky,
Zinovi Ushakov-Ushmirsky,
Isaac Shapiro,
Boris Berman (chief of the NKVD trial section),
Lazar Kogan (was a particularly cruel interrogator),
Yakov Rapoport,
Joshua Sorokin,
David Schuster,
Mikhail Spiegelglas (vice-chief of NKVD foreign section),
Moisei Gorb (led the NKVD special section),
Yakov Broverman,
Leonid Reikhman,
Leon Elberg,
Leon Scheinin,
Boris Stein,
Yakov Surits (who had previously been Soviet Russia’s ambassador to Norway, Germany and France), 
Vera Inber,
Alexander Langfang (uneducated executioner who became infamous as the “hatchet”),
Vilhelm Knorin,
Joseph Pyatnitsky(Aronson),
Mikhail Frinovsky,
Yakov Smushkevich (who was named chief of the Air Force in 1940),
Mendel Berman,
Boris Rodos (totally uneducated),
Leon Schwartzman,
Yevgeni Hirschfeld,
Sergei Efron,
Zakhar Volovich (infamous executioner),
Israel Pinzur,
Leon Vlodzhiminsky,
Naftali Frenkel,
L. Zalin,
L. Meier,
Z. Katznelsohn,
F. Kurmin,
Leonid Vul,
A. Forkaister,
L. Belsky (Levan),
S. Gindin,
V. Zaidman,
J. Volfzon,
G. Abrampolsky,
I. Weizman,
S. Rosenberg,
A. Minkin,
F. Katz,
A. Shapiro,
L. Spiegelman,
M. Pater,
A. Dorfman,
B. Ginzburg,
V. Baumgart,
J. Vodarsky,
K. Goldstein,
Sofia Gertner,
Yakov Mekler and many others.
There were some disappointed defectors even among the higher functionaries, the important resident of the NKVD Leiba Feldbin, who defected to the United States of America in July 1938.
On May 5, 1993, Pravda published some extremely secret documents from the 13th Division of the NKVD and later from a corresponding section of the KGB, which proves that a large number of people in the Soviet Union fell victims of Jewish ritual murders. Pravda stated that “there are still 40-50 people a year who die with traces of ritual torture”. When shall we see an end to such primitive crimes?
The Jews also played leading roles in the military Intelligence Service(GRU). Here I can mention the secret agent Leopold Trepper, whose father was a merchant in Poland. Trepper used to say proudly:
“I am a Communist, for I am a Jew!” (Harry Rositzke, “KGB”, Helsinki, 1984, p.25.)
Before then, he had been a Zionist activist in Palestine, but had been expelled to France, from where he moved on to Moscow.
Another successful agent was Ignatz Reiss (Ignati Pretsky), whom Stalin had murdered in 1937 in Lausanne because Reiss continued to support Trotsky. This mission was given to Valter Krivitsky (born in 1899 in Poland as Schmelka Ginsburg). He was already a mass murderer at the age of 19.
The extermination group under his command murdered 2341people. In 1935 he became the chief of the Soviet military intelligence service. After 20 years as a Soviet assassin, he broke down when he was ordered to kill his Jewish friend and Communist fellow murderer Ignatz Reiss in Switzerland.
Reiss had put aside a lot of money to defect to the West. Krivitsky went into hiding, whereupon another Jewish assassin, Isaac Spiegelglas, was ordered to complete the mission. Reiss was murdered on the 4th of September 1937. The French Prime Minister, the Jew Leon Blum, promised to help and protect Krivitsky. A Jewish activist, Paul Wohl, smuggled Krivitsky from France to the United States of America. Israel Don Levine on the Saturday Evening Post gave Krivitsky a contract for nine articles at $5000 each. Krivitsky was found dead in his home soon afterwards.

The methods used against defectors were later changed. The defected GRU agent Viktor Suvorov described in his book “The Aquarium”(Yekaterinburg, 1993, pp. 4-6) how the GRU after the Second World War used to burn unsuccessful or treacherous agents alive. They were drugged and brought in diplomatic bags from the West to Moscow to be burnt to death in blast furnaces.
Films of the executions were shown to new recruits so that they would have no illusions about what happened to those who failed in their missions or betrayed the organization. One such traitor was the GRU Colonel Oleg Penkovsky. The British allowed the KGB to arrest him. Penkovsky admitted everything and was sentenced to death. On the 16th of May 1963, he was burnt to death before the eyes of a group of high-ranking officers.
President Boris Yeltsin’s secretariat admitted in 1992 that the Communist Party had formed a special force to carry out terrorist attacks against political opponents in the West (Svenska Dagbladet, 11th of July1992).
Comintern’s best agents were also Jews. Jakob Kirchstein and Rudolf Katz were regarded as two of the best.
The cultural life of the Soviet Union was “organized” by Kultprovsvet.The 40 leaders of that organization were all Jews. The Soviet propaganda was of course led by a Jew ~ Boris Feldman. The most prominent propagandist journalists were also Jewish. Mikhail Koltsov (Ginzburg) was particularly efficient and also had Chekist inclinations. He directed the Communist agitation from Madrid during the Spanish Civil War. The leader of the trade unions was Solomon Dridzo (actually Lozovsky), who was later replaced with Mikhail Tomsky (Honigberg).
The Young Communist organization Komsomol was also founded and led by the Jews. The Young Communist Central Committee was first led by Oskar Ryvkin and after 1920 by Lazar Shatskin, the son of a rich Jewish businessman. (Noorte Haal, 3rd of November 1988.) This was, of course, a state secret. Shatskin later became an enemy of Kaganovich and had to perish. Jews also led the most important sections of the Young Communist Central Committee. For example, the chief of the press section was the Jew Munka Zorky (actually Emmanuil Lifschits). The vice chairman of the State Planning Committee in the 1930s was Leon Kritsman. One of the most important chiefs of the economy in the 1940s was Yakov Kiselman.

Together with his Jewish comrades, Lazar Kaganovich organized the destruction of Russian historical and cultural heritage sites. Being a Zionist Jew, Lazar Kaganovich hated the churches.
Christianity is regarded as a heresy within Judaism.
Kaganovich began blowing up architecturally unique and valuable monasteries and churches in Moscow.
A closer study reveals that this wave of demolition was not at all haphazard, but had a certain mad plan behind it. If straight lines are drawn between the demolished churches on a map, the resultant pattern standout as… the Star of David. (Galina Belaya, “Now the Jews Are Blamed for the Soviet Tragedy”, Dagens Nyheter, 2nd of January 1991)
Many small churches were converted into public toilets or museums of atheism. Such never happened to a synagogue. Kaganovich also took the opportunity to destroy several medieval forts. Only a sporadic spate of church destruction occurred during Lenin’s time. There were certain diligent Russian Bolsheviks who, in their ignorance, also damaged synagogues. They later had to pay dearly for that.
At two o’clock in the morning on the 5th of December 1931, Kaganovich had the magnificent Christ the Saviour Cathedral blown up. It was built in remembrance of Russia’s deliverance from Napoleon in 1812 and was finished in 1883. The cathedral was extremely richly decorated ~ half a ton of gold, several tons of silver, amethysts, diamonds, emeralds, turquoises, topazes, priceless icons. The chairs were set with jewels. It took 44 years to build the church and it was allowed to exist for only 48years.
Two German demolition workers refused to destroy the church. They were both executed for their resistance. The Russian engineer Zhevalkin carried out the demolition. It only took a few months to plunder, tear apart and finally level the cathedral with the ground.
Kaganovich and Stalin had the Jewish architect Boris Yofan design the Palace of the Soviets (or the Kahal Castle), which was to be built where the cathedral had stood. This building was planned to be 415 metres tall and would have amazed the world. (The Empire State Building, which was finished in 1931, was just 381 metres tall.) A 70 metre tall statue of Lenin was to top it.
The plans were never realized, however. The problem with this idea was that the ground in this area, just a stone’s throw from the Kremlin, was unsuitable for such a large and heavy building. Nikita Khrushchev instead had a swimming pool built there at the end of the 1950s. In 1993, the leaders of the Russian church decided to rebuild the cathedral.
Lazar Kaganovich was put in charge of the construction of Moscow’s underground (metro). He immediately began a brutal slave-labour system, where 70 000 workers were driven to extremes in three shifts. He had the Chekists capture 11-year-old boys and make them work for their lives so that the metro would be finished by the 1st of May 1935, the 159th anniversary of the Illuminati and the holy Yahweh Day.
Kaganovich was knighted Cavalier of the Order of Lenin for the organization of this project, in which many workers died. The Russian people, meanwhile, began calling him the “Iron Commissar”.
The Jewish functionaries called him the “Great Lazar”. The underground, designed by Alexei Shchussev, was finished in time.
The first to travel the metro were the Politburo, with the exception of Stalin who was afraid to go so deep underground. His sickness had taken a turn for the worse. The metro was given Kaganovich’s name.
After this, in 1935, Lazar Kaganovich was named people’s commissary for communications. He immediately claimed that there were enemies of the people camouflaging themselves as railway workers. He demanded that those should be tracked down and exposed. In the archives, there are 32 letters from Kaganovich to the NKVD containing demands for the imprisonment of 83 leading functionaries within the transport system.
The book “The Wolf of the Kremlin” also relates how Lazar forced his own brother, Mikhail Kaganovich, to commit suicide to avoid a rigged trial, where he was to be accused of spying for the Germans. His brother, as I have mentioned previously, was people’s commissary for aviation affairs. Kaganovich later also exterminated other brothers.
He declared: “I have only one brother ~ Stalin!”
Kaganovich was also behind the “five-year plan for atheism”, which began in 1932. He planned to shut the last Russian church in 1936, while God’s name was supposed never to be mentioned again in the Soviet Union after 1937. The “five year plan for atheism” was never realized, however.
Kaganovich, who administrated the atrocious terror, exploited all of Stalin’s many weaknesses.
Stalin’s daughter Svetlana claimed in the West that her father seemed as if possessed by demons. He was a short man, only 155 cm (5 ft 1 in) and suffered from an inferiority complex because of this. At the same time, he suffered from his somewhat stiff and shrunken left arm. He had smallpox as a teenager and his face was still disfigured by ugly pockmarks. Besides, he was a paranoid alcoholic psychopath. Perhaps that was why he was also so cowardly that he commanded a double of himself to be found in the spring of 1935. The secret police found a suitable man in Vinnitsa. He was called Yevsei Lubetsky. Make-up artists arranged his face so well that not even Stalin’s secretary could tell the difference between him and his real master.
Everyone who had been involved in the process of organizing Stalin’s double was eliminated. Only Kaganovich, Molotov and Malenkov knew that Stalin had a double. Comrade Lubetsky also lived in a villa. The servants in the house actually believed their master to be the real Stalin.
He visited theatres, stood on top of Lenin’s mausoleum, received foreign delegations… Lubetsky was arrested in 1952 but was saved by Stalin’s death. He died in 1981 in the capital of Tadjikistan, Dushanbe.
Up to 1929, there was hardly any sign of a Stalin cult in the Soviet Union. He visited various institutions without bodyguards to play the democrat ~ available to all. It was Kaganovich and Mekhlis who changed that. Towards the end of 1929, the first rose-tinted pictures of Stalin began
to turn up. After that, Stalin grew into an ever greater genius.
In 1929, there was open unemployment in the cities and concealed unemployment in the countryside.
The population could eat their fill in that year and the Soviet Union exported 2.5 million tons of grain. On the9th of October 1930, Stalin officially abolished unemployment by law.
The payment of unemployment benefits ceased at the same time.
Kaganovich believed it necessary to reduce the population at this point.
There were too many people left. The best means to get rid of them was to bring about a famine. That was why forced collectivization was introduced in 1929. It was called “de-kulakisation”, that is to say ~ the land was taken away from the land-owning farmers (kulaks). Many smallholders were also affected, sometimes entire villages, regardless of the inhabitants’ social class.
On the 27th of December 1929, Stalin began using Kaganovich’s slogan:
“Liquidation of the kulaks as a class!”
Kulak (‘fist’ in Russian) was used to refer to a capable and wealthy farmer. Kaganovich caused the dissolution of village life in Russia.
Kaganovich’s most heinous crime was the organization of the famine in 1932-33 in the Ukraine and northern Caucasia together with Yan Yakovlev(Epstein). Lazar Kaganovich took responsibility for agriculture in the Central Committee in 1933, in order to complete this project more easily.

According to the historian Vladimir Tikhonov, who is also a member of an academy, there were 26.6 million households in Russia in 1929. Five years later this figure had sunk to 23.3 million, a reduction of about three million or 11-12 per cent. Tikhonov’s conclusion: over ten million people were subjected to arbitrary punishment. The farmers and peasants affected were “the best, the most experienced and the hardest working”. It had been decided in the beginning that at least 6.8 million “kulaks” had to be eliminated. (“The Socialist Build-up of the Soviet Union”, Moscow, 1934.)
The “de-kulakisation”, or collectivization, was brought about in the following way: confiscation of houses and all property, and removal of the kulaks and their families without food in cattle wagons.
These transports meant death to most of the children and the aged. Subsequently, the adults were forced into hard labour, from which most of them eventually died. In the construction of the 227 km long White Sea Canal alone, which was finished in 1933, 250 000 slave labourers died. They were forced to work at marching pace!
8 million people died as a result of the famine, according to the historian Sergei Naumov. Some of the victims were eaten (Molodaya Gvardiya, September 1989).
It was an exceedingly serious crime against humanity, but those responsible for it were never punished. Many historians have recently reached another figure when calculating the number of fatalities. Six million died in 1933 alone. 25 000 people died every day in the Ukraine in the spring of 1933. The dead lay everywhere in the streets.
Kaganovich had exported most of the grain then produced in the Ukraine whilst the population starved.
About 15 million people died in connection with the collectivization. This was genocide. The Bolsheviks, however, regarded their subjects as the property of the state. They thought they could do whatever they wished with them.
Stalin was forced to do something about unemployment for the sake of propaganda and he made no secret of this. The foreign financiers could have ended this wholesale slaughter, but they did not.
Three Jews, Lazar Kaganovich, Yakov Yakovlev (Epstein) and Grigori Kaminsky, decided how many kulaks were necessary and who should be regarded as “kulaks” and be driven away from their land to Siberia, to prisons and forced-labour camps. They decided to deal with the threat of the other independent peasants by forcing them into kibbutzes (milder versions of which have been tested in Palestine since 1909).
The members of those kibbutzes, called kolkhozes and sovkhozes in Soviet Russia, were not given passports, since the Soviet authorities regarded these new slaves as their property.
They were not allowed to move or escape from their virtually unpaid and degrading work (there was always a Politruk in every kolkhoz, who made sure that everything happened in a Communist way).
Since those compulsory workers lacked domestic passports they had, in principle, no civic rights. Special permission was needed even to go shopping or trading in the nearest town. This system was only abolished in the 1970s.
Trotsky, in exile, wrote in 1931 that collectivization was a “new era in the history of man and the beginning of the end of the idiocy in the countryside”. (Leon Trotsky, “Problems of the Development of the USSR”, 1931.)

During the time of the first Trotskyist collectivization policy, between1929 and 1932, not only human beings were destroyed but also:
17.7 million horses,
29.8 million cattle (of which 10 million milk cows),
14.4 million pigs and
93.9 million sheep and goats.
There were 19.6 million horses, just 40.7 million cattle, 11 million pigs and 32.1 million goats left in 1932.
A total of 159.4 million farm animals vanished between 1929 and1934. The author Yuri Chernichenko commented on this in the newspaper Literaturnaya Gazeta on the 14th of April 1988, where he said: 

“It was a war, a strike against the nation’s productive powers, of such magnitude that the classic horror scenes from the battle of Stalingrad seem pale and naive in comparison.”

This led to a famine in the winter of 1932-33, just as Lazar Kaganovich and his closest comrades had planned. It was forbidden to sell grain on the open market. The agricultural production was reduced by a quarter and the meat production by a half during those five years, 1929-1933, according to the historian G. Shmelev.
At the same time, 1.8 million tons of grain were exported.
The official Soviet slogan was very cynical:
“All for the good of the people, all is done in the name of the people’s happiness!”

Kaganovich and his cronies brought about this genocide by the introduction of confiscatory taxation on those peasants who remained after the extermination of the “kulaks”. Meanwhile, he sent out new gangs of fanatical activists who commanded enforcement patrols, especially in the Ukraine, where the borders to the other Soviet republics had been closed off. The political activists took away every grain of corn and every egg, every vegetable and every fruit of the farms’ produce.

Convoys of trucks carried all the food away. Each piece of bread, which should have been brought to the starving, was confiscated at the border. Every Ukrainian, who might be suspected of the least, often invented, attempt at lessening the full impact of the famine or of hiding foodstuffs from the authorities, was shot or sent to the labour camps. (Robert Conquest, “The Harvest of Sorrow: Soviet Collectivization and the Terror-Famine”, Alberta, 1986.)
Each morning, wagons drove about to collect the dead in the Ukraine and southern Russia. Bodies lined the roads in Central Asia too. Cannibalism became increasingly common in the Ukraine in 1934.
Several sources show that the famine even brought forth actual slaughterhouses for orphaned children, whose meat was later sold.

Child victims of the famine in the Ukraine in 1933.
Lazar Kaganovich and his accomplices were ultimately responsible for the deaths of nearly 15 million people during the great famine. If we add further 15 million ~ the number of those who died during the collectivization, we see that Kaganovich and his gang of bandits destroyed nearly30 million human lives in just a few years. But not even that appalling mountain of victims seems to have satisfied Stalin’s or Kaganovich’s thirst for blood.
Therefore, in 1932, they also began the first massive wave of terror since Lenin’s death. Most of those who were sent to forced-labour camps were thereby practically sentenced to death. Already in 1921, Lenin and Trotsky had built the Kholmogory death-camp near Arkhangelsk, where prisoners were slowly killed and constantly replaced. Kaganovich used the same method. It usually took just two weeks to kill the weakest prisoners.
Many of the inmates in “normal” camps were later sentenced to death by shooting, either by special “revolutionary” tribunals or by instruction from the NKVD. There were also special elimination camps, where prisoners were sent in a steady stream to be killed.
I must point out here that a large number of prisoners never even reached their camps due to the immensely cruel treatment they received.
For example, the Jewish administrators had worked out the following method:
the train was stopped at some station where the temperature was 20 degrees below zero and everyone was commanded to undress. The prisoners were then “showered” with ice-cold water from hoses. The soldiers shouted: “Lovely steam!” (Rahva Haal, 12th of July 1989)
This terror knew no limits. When all the jigsaw pieces are finally in place, we are faced with the most horrible picture of reality I have ever heard or read about.
Dante’s “Inferno” is child’s play by comparison.

By 1937, another 18 million people besides the 30 million who had been eliminated during the collectivization and the famine had lost their lives as a result of Kaganovich’s wave of terror. It was still not enough. There were still “too many people” left. That was why the great terror was begun in 1937.
People were executed in waves, according to the historian Dmitri Yurasov. One such wave occurred in Moscow and Leningrad on the 30th of October 1937, when an especially large number of people were killed.
Perhaps the Chekists were celebrating something?
In the previous year (on the 30th of September 1936), the people’s commissary for internal affairs, Genrikh Yagoda (Hirsch Yehuda) had been fired and replaced by Nikolai Yezhov. It was Kaganovich who wanted to get rid of him. He was not efficient enough. Yagoda, who had previously been a pharmacist, always carried his medicine case with him.
He liked to poison his victims personally in the cells of the Lubyanka.
Yagoda himself became one of the victims of the great terror. He was arrested in 1937 and shot on May 15, 1938. Yagoda had been married to Yakov Sverdlov’s cousin. During this period, the NKVD was led by the deputy chiefs Matvei Berman and Mikhail Frinovsky.
Meanwhile, some of these gratuitous mass executions were directly caused by the extremist Jews’ purges against other Jews. A power struggle was going on at the same time as terrible suffering was inflicted on the Russian people. The officers of the NKVD began wearing a new symbol on their sleeves during the great terror of 1934-38 ~ the sword and serpent. This symbolized the struggle of the cabbalistic Jews against their enemies.
There is no devil according to the Talmud. Satan and God are united in Yahweh. Many leading functionaries perished in that power struggle:
Tomsky (Honigberg),
Rykov (who became head of government after Lenin’s death),
Stalin and Kaganovich were after their rivals’ gold. Even Lenin’s personal bank accounts were transferred to Moscow. Everyone involved in that gold affair was liquidated in 1937. Stalin also wanted to lay his hands on the Social Revolutionaries’ gold. They had been robbing banks in Russia and Europe for 15 years and had changed all the proceeds into gold
Planned economy began to be applied also to the murdering.
Kaganovich had the first extermination plan drawn up in July 1937.According to this plan the NKVD were to liquidate, during a four-month period, 268 950 people, of whom 75 950 were to be killed immediately. Kaganovich soon realized that the tempo was still too slow. Different suggestions of how the number of killings could be increased were handed in by local power-mongers to the Politburo, who accepted all these suggestions. For instance, it allowed 48 000 more people to be destroyed and another 9200 to be imprisoned in a four-month period. But the quotas were still not satisfactory (Moskovskie Novosti, 21st of June 1992).
A total of 7 million people became new political prisoners in the Soviet Union during the years 1937-38. At the peak of Stalin’s and Kaganovich’s terror, the number of executions reached 40 000 per month, according to Alexander Solzhenitsyn, who estimated the total figure of those executed in the years 1937-38 at one million and assessed that another two million died in the work camps.
Literaturnaya Rossiya published the largest estimate of the total number of victims of the Soviet regime, including those who died of induced starvation and maltreatment ~ 147 million.
This came to nearly 5 million per year for 30 years, though the years 1937-38 accounted for a disproportionate amount of deaths.
I must point out here that many of those murdered were women and children who had been classed as “enemies of the people”. The systematic killing of large numbers of children began as early as 1934. After all, they cost money.
In Moscow, the murders were carried out in the prison dungeons of the Lubyanka, the Butyrka and the Lefortovo. Stalin and Kaganovich had their most famous victims cremated at night, following which they had the ash smuggled out and buried in a mass grave in the Donskoye graveyard.
This seemed the safest way to complete the total elimination of their important victims.
Far from all of those killed in the jails of Moscow during the 1930s, the 1940s and the beginning of the 1950s were cremated. Most of them were thrown into various mass graves in Moscow. One of those hitherto unknown mass graves was found in the Kalitinsky graveyard in southern Moscow. The NKVD used it as a dumping site for bodies for several years in the 1930s.
The covered lorries arrived at around five in the afternoon, every single day for seven years between 1934 and 1941. They drove up to the far end of a ravine, turned around and reversed up to the edge. The trucks were painted blue-green and lacked side-windows. Instead, large letters on the sides of the truck announced SAUSAGES or MEAT and sometimes CAKES.
When the truck had backed up to the edge and stopped, a hatch was opened at the back and two officers wearing NKVD uniforms, rubber boots, long rubber aprons in black and gold and elbow-length rubber gloves seized the corpses by the heads and legs and threw them down into the ravine.
Two other soldiers waited down below with shovels and threw some earth on the bodies. The corpses were always naked. They all had bullet holes in their heads; a small entry hole in the back of the neck and large exit hole in front. They had been shot from behind. The executioners had an unlimited supply of alcohol. They were usually drunk, sometimes extremely. Vodka was consumed during and after work.
The KGB admitted in July 1990 that there were also mass graves in the Donskoye and Vagankovskoye cemeteries in Moscow.
A large execution site has now been found in Kuropaty, six miles from Minsk, the capital of Byelorussia. At least 102 000 people were murdered there, including many women. Witnesses have related that the executions began in the evenings and continued through the nights. The executioners wore NKVD uniforms. The witness Mikolai Karpovich saw how people stood lined up by a mass grave. They were gagged and blindfolded. To save bullets, the executioners usually tried to shoot two people with each shot. Executions took place there every day between 1937 and June 1941.
The people who lived near the Kuropaty forest could hear salvoes of shots and prisoners begging and screaming for their lives. There were at least five such execution sites around Minsk, where the butchers worked in shifts. Uniformed NKVD men used to take part in the dance in the village of Kuropaty at around 11 o’clock on Saturday evenings. (Expressen, 18thof October 1988.)
About fifty mass graves in this area have later been opened. Prisoners who were taken to Kuropaty in the winter were forced to step out of the carriages in the severe cold, whereupon they were showered in icy water and ordered to return to the carriages. Not many survived until the following morning. The heads were cut off from all the frozen corpses. The survivors were killed at the edge of the mass grave, into which all the victims were thrown.
Moscow Television related on the 12th of September 1989 that nearly 300 000 victims had been found in an abandoned goldmine near Chelyabinsk.
This was the largest mass grave. The Communists killed up to250 000 “enemies of the people” in the forest of Bykovnya near Kievbetween 1937 and 1941. Most were shot in the neck, but a few had also been poisoned by smoke (Dagens Nyheter, 25th of March 1989).
That place had earlier been called the grave of the victims of fascism. The bodies of many Jews were supposed to have been hidden there, but this lie was exposed after the fall of Communism.
Boris Berman inspects the prisoners’ work by the White Sea Canal.
When the terror reached its peak in 1937, the NKVD men could not keep up with their task only by shooting the victims, so they began gassing them to death in lorries. (Dagens Nyheter, 17th of June 1991, A 9.) It becomes understandable in the light of this information that all honest, decent people paled at the very mention of the NKVD. People were also gassed to death during Lenin’s time.
The NKVD had built up an efficient information system where those who informed on an “enemy of the people” received a large amount of money from NKVD commissars in leather jackets.
The West considered all of this to be quite normal. The American ambassador in Moscow, Joseph Davies (a freemason), was especially enthusiastic about the mock trials.
He reported to the secretary of state that the material proved “beyond reasonable doubt” that the sentences for treason were justified. He praised the Soviet system of justice to such an extent in the press and in diplomatic dispatches that he was awarded the Order of Lenin. (Svenska Dagbladet, 7th of October 1990, “The Stalinist Purges Are Re-Examined”)
Revelations about the real situation were regarded as libel by the American press.
Western observers were also quite happy with the Jewish Chief Prosecutor Andrei Vyshinsky, who used to begin his appeals with the phrase:
“Shoot the mad dogs!”
The Danish Communist author Martin Andersen-Nexo wrote about Vyshinsky:
“The prosecutor’s appeal was highly convincing and the sentence absolutely just!”
The British author George Bernard Shaw dismissed the bestial behaviour of the Bolsheviks by saying that primitive Russia needed to be subjected to force from above.
He claimed that certain nations had the right to exterminate so-called undesirable elements among the people. He even recommended Stalin for the Nobel Peace Prize after a visit to Russia in 1931 (Svenska Dagbladet, 13th of September 1991).
Stalin felt no compassion, even for his own comrades, least of all when he felt threatened. People’s commissary Grigori (Sergo) Ordzhonikidze demanded an end to the mass terror on the 16th of February 1937.
Ordzhonikidze said: “You are insane. Now I know that…”
On the 18th of February, Stalin sent Chekists to his home. They informed him that he had the choice of shooting himself or dying in the NKVD basement.
Ordzhonikidze had no way out. He officially committed suicide and Stalin publicly cried over his death. Stalin was a good actor. (Abdurakhman Avtrokhanov, “The Technology of Power”, Frankfurt am Main, 1976, p.422)
Raskolnikov, another naive old Bolshevik, protested. He remained abroad and sent a letter to the general secretary:
“You should be put on trial, Comrade Stalin, as an instigator of famine, a vandal, traitor to the revolution and as the executioner of the intelligentsia, the army and science!”
Stalin continued with his “perestroika”. Nikolai Yezhov, meanwhile, became ever more troublesome. He was known as an alcoholic and also used other drugs. When Stalin had to choose a new chief of the terror, he had a choice between Yezhov and Beria. He chose Yezhov, who had impressed him by hitting Sokolnikov (Brilliant) in his face at a meeting of the Central Committee. This, Yezhov’s argument, won Stalin’s appreciation.
Yezhov was promoted to be Stalin’s closest aide. Yezhov felt threatened by Lavrenti Beria, so he began, as chief of the NKVD, to collect compromising information about the latter. He also tried to out-manoeuvre Kaganovich. Beria heard about this through the grapevine and immediately flew to Moscow to report everything to Stalin. Stalin ordered an investigation into the matter. The investigatory commission reached the conclusion that there were, according to Yezhov, only two honest Communists left in the leadership of the party ~ Stalin andMolotov, apart from Yezhov himself, of course.
Yezhov was fired in July1938 and instead became chief of water transport. For his contributions to the uncovering of an anti-Stalinist plot, the Jew Lavrenti Beria (his mother was a Jewess) was named people’s commissary for internal affairs and later also became chief of the NKVD. Marshal Georgi Zhukov called him a “monstrous person”. This was certainly true, and now he became Stalin’s and Kaganovich’s best henchman.

Stalin became extremely interested in the UFO phenomenon. Beria was asked to collect information about that enigma. Stalin was also interested in other mysterious subjects. He was very pleased when, before the Second World War, Hitler’s Jewish astrologer and seer Wolf Messing came over to Russia and helped Stalin in every way. He was even able to predict that Hitler would be defeated in May 1945.

Stalin began to trust Beria, since Beria had saved him from an attempt on his life by lake Ritsa in Abkhazia. Stalin and Kaganovich had Yezhov executed through Beria on the 1st of April 1940, by way of an April fool’s joke. Yezhov had “punished citizens without reason”. (Everything according to the periodical Ogonyok, February 1988)
The first thing Lavrenti Beria did was to soften the regime in the prison camps. The torture ceased. At the same time, he immediately began executing the old Chekists. He wanted new men who would compete with each other in trying to imprison or execute as many people as possible. General Leonid Reikhman became one of his most important Chekists.
Beria hated children. For that reason he wanted as many children as possible sent into heavy slave labour. In October 1940 his Chekists managed to imprison up to a million children between 14 and 17 years of age. NKVD units had kidnapped those children in various Russian cities and immediately herded them like cattle to prison camps where most of them died from starvation and exhaustion. From 1943, the Chekists managed to collect two million children per year.
Beria became a dreadful executioner during the Second World War, since he was able to conceal his crimes as the work of the Nazis. He had nearly 20 million people captured and sent to slave camps.
According to the latest estimates, the Soviet Union lost at least 32million, possibly 45 million, citizens during the Second World War. The historian Nikolai Tolstoy claims that most of them (presumably 20million) were killed by order of Lavrenti Beria.
All those deaths were blamed on the Germans.
During the war, Beria had founded a fearsome terror organization, Smersh (“Death to the spies!”), which murdered a vast number of people. Those executioners were so proud of their work that they had themselves filmed while in action. The director Stanislav Govorukhin showed a few such film sequences in his “The Russia We Lost”, where Smersh hanged “enemies of the people” and cheerfully applauded their crime. Many people ended up in special camps called ChSIR. Those were intended for the families of traitors to the fatherland.
All prisoners of war were also regarded as traitors. Millions were captured in thc years 1941-42. Many of them starved to death since Lazar Kaganovich and Lavrenti Beria, in Stalin’s name, forbade the Red Cross to bring the prisoners food. Oddly enough, the Red Cross complied, and still more people died.
Stalin, Kaganovich and Beria took care to destroy all the food stores before the German siege of Leningrad ~ they wanted to destroy all the awkward witnesses to the historic events in that city. Ludmila Grunberg, who lived in Leningrad at the time, confirmed this. Beria was made marshal of the Soviet Union for his cruel terror during the war. Semyon Ignatiev was named the new chief of the NKVD. Beria was made chairman of the Atomic Commission in 1946. He still held a lot of power as the people’s commissary for internal affairs and continued his terror campaign also after the war. He proved himself to be a thousand times worse than Yagoda and Yezhov together.
During the campaigns against “counter-revolutionaries and for the realization of the land reform 1949-52” at least five million people, according to conservative estimates, were executed. (Svenska Dagbladet, November 27, 1988). Kaganovich and Beria were responsible for those mass murders. 
The history of the Second World War has also begun to be revised in Russia now. The defected Russian intelligence officer Viktor Suvorov (Vladimir Rezun) revealed in his books “The Ice-Breaker” (Moscow,1992) and “M Day” (Moscow, 1994) that it was actually Stalin who planned to attack Hitler, and Germany was therefore forced to a preemptive attack.
During the last weeks of the war, the Jewish journalist Ilya Ehrenburg encouraged the Soviet soldiers to rape the enemy’s women in hundreds of press releases.
“Kill them! Nobody in Germany is innocent. Neither the living nor the unborn. Heed the words of comrade Stalin and crush the Fascist beast in its cave! Break down the racial pride of the German woman! Take her as your legitimate spoils of war! Kill them you brave soldiers of the victorious Red Army!”
His exhortation was followed. The Red Army, according to TV Rapport(Sweden, 8th of January 1994), raped two million German women(180 000 died as a result). Gang rapes of German women took place.300 000 children, many of whom died from malnutrition, were born as a result.
Lavrenti Beria constantly abused his power, forcing women who took his fancy to sleep with him. Police cars were used to kidnap pretty girls who were brought to Beria. He raped them, following which they were shot and buried in the garden of his little private palace. Skeletons of young women were found in this garden in March 1993. {Dagens Nyheter,6th of April 1993.) Beria also kidnapped, sexually exploited and killed young boys.
Ordzhonikidze had warned Stalin about the fact that Beria had been the agent of the Musavatists in Baku between 1918 and 1920. The British controlled the Musavatists’ intelligence. In 1919 Beria began working for the British. Stalin did not care about those accusations, since Beria had later become a double agent for the NKVD. Instead, everyone who dared mention this subject vanished mysteriously. That was why Grigori Kaminsky, people’s commissary for public health, was executed.
Some historians assert that Beria was Stalin’s homosexual lover.
Stalin had also been an agent of the tsarist police, the Okhrana, after he had lost his job as assistant meteorologist in Tiflis (now Tbilisi). Stalin had written many reports to the Okhrana’s chief, Vissarionov. In 1906 he was arrested together with other Bolsheviks, but was released a few hours later. But when Stalin wanted to get rid of his fellow agent Roman Malinowski, he was sent to Siberia. Malinowski was lured to Soviet Russia in November 1918, where he was executed by order of Lenin.

Stalin, Kaganovich and Beria had 25 700 Polish citizens executed in April 1940. The murder of more than 4000 Polish officers (including many of Jewish blood) in Katyn was brought to light by the Germans.

It was Ivan Krivozhertsev who informed the Germans about the mass graves in the Katyn forest.
No one wanted to listen to the Nazis’ claim that it had been the work of the Bolsheviks, since the Soviet Union had blamed the Germans.
It was only on the 14th of October 1992 that a copy of the decision signed by Stalin and passed by Molotov, Kaganovich, Kalinin and others, was handed over to the Polish President Lech Walesa by the Russian government.
It was not really so strange that Jewish Chekists had also executed Jewish officers (including Abram Engel, Samuel Rosen, Isaak Gutman, Isaak Feinkel and others) who had served in the Polish army.
After all, the Old Testament states that Yahweh is equally merciless against his own chosen people (Joshua 24:19). They were regarded as traitors!
The President of the United States of America Franklin Delano Roosevelt, and the British Prime Minister Anthony Eden, prohibited all publicity about this mass murder. Roosevelt officially asserted that the events in Katyn were a German plot.
Winston Churchill warned his ministers:
“The whole subject must be avoided!” At the same time, he assured Stalin that he would do all he could to silence the Polish exile newspapers in London.
Voice of America was not, even in the 1970s, allowed to relate that the Bolsheviks had killed the Polish officers. Hans Holzapfel, the Jewish chief of the European section, was responsible for the censorship.
It is now known exactly what happened. The mass murders began in April 1940. The Polish officers, wearing winter uniforms, were brought in small groups ~ 30-40 at a time ~ to the execution site.
They were then shot in the neck, one at a time, whilst standing by the edge of the mass grave.
The NKVD continued working every day for nearly six weeks. A total of4143 officer’s bodies were found. 4421 people were killed in the Katyn forest, according to the documents. All the identified bodies proved to be former prisoners from Kozielsk. The prisoners who had been incarcerated in the Starobielsk (near Kharkov) and Ostashkov (near Kalinin) camps were murdered elsewhere.
The latter amounted to 10 131 (3820 + 6311) people. Another 7305 Polish citizens were murdered in Byelorussia and the Ukraine. The pertaining documents were marked: “Must never be opened!”
Kaganovich founded actual slave camps, where the inmates worked enchains. Of the most important Jewish camp commanders (Aaron Soltz, Naftali Frenkel ~ a Turkish Jew ~, Yakov Berman, Sergei Zhuk, Yakov Rapoport, Nakhimson, Yakov Moroz, Abramson, Pliner, Matvei Berman, Samuil Kogan, Samuil Firin, Biskon, Finkelstein, Serpukhovsky). Lazar Kogan was picked out as insufficiently effective. He was executed in 1938and replaced by another Jew.
Kaganovich made an important contribution to the founding of the state of Israel. Moscow stated in the beginning of May 1947 that Palestine should be divided into an Arabic and a Jewish state.
Meanwhile, Zionist Jews marched into Palestine singing the “Internationale”.
At a later point, the perfect astrological time for the birth of the new state was worked out. Astrologically, it would favour both the leadership and the subjects. Therefore, the state of Israel was proclaimed on May 14, 1948 at 4:37 in the afternoon.
The UN General Assembly, however, had already made the decision giving this project the green light, on the 29th of September 1947.
The Zionists, led by the first president of Israel, Chaim Weizman (who came from Poland), knew that the best available weapons came from Czechoslovakia, but the right-wing government of that country refused to sell anything to the Jews. So Stalin organized a Communist coup in Prague (led by Klement Gottwald) in February 1948 and in the summer of 1948, half a year after the coup, Western European (including Swedish) airmen began secretly smuggling goods from Communist Czechoslovakia to the new state of Israel.
It was David Ben-Gurion who took the initiative for the weapons deals. Stalin and Kaganovich had seen to it that all those weapon deliveries were affected by an American airline company. American instructors in a secret camp outside Prague trained Israeli pilots. (Dagens Nyheter, 23rd of December 1990, “Svenskar hjalpte Stalin” / “Swedes Helped Stalin” byAndcrs Persson)
All those weapons were produced in 1944-45 for Hitler’s Nazi Germany and were intended for anti-British Arabs. The ammunition later used against the Arabs was marked both with swastikas and with Arabic letters. Even Issaac Deutscher admitted that Stalin sent both financial and efficient material aid to the Jews in Palestine. (“The Un-Jewish Jew”, Stockholm,1969, p.99 )
Stalin began fighting against the Zionist leaders in 1949. His psychological disturbances had become worse. That was the reason why he began the campaign against the “Cosmopolites” in November. He thought it was time to begin persecuting the Jews and reviling the Zionists. Stalin had the Jewish author Samuil Persov arrested on the 18th of January 1949 and executed on the 23rd of November 1950. Samuil Gordon met the same fate when he was executed on the 21st of July 1951.
Stalin began persecuting all kinds of Jewish cultural workers in August 1952. On the 12th of August 1952, 24 Jewish cultural workers (including Yiddish language authors) were arrested and 23 of them were executed.
On the same evening, another 217 Jewish poets and prosaists, 108 actors, 87 artists and 19 musicians also vanished without trace. The authors David Bergelson, Fefer Itsik and David Hofstein were among those murdered.
Then Stalin began cleaning out the Jewish elements from the government apparatus, not just in the Soviet Union but also in its satellite states. The Prague trial against Rudolf Slanski (actually Salzmann), Vlado Clementi and others was much discussed.
The leading Jews became extremely worried and began to take countermeasures.
They managed to fire Joseph Stalin from the post of general secretary in October 1952. (“The Encyclopaedic Reference Book”, Moscow, 1955, Vol. 3, p. 310.) This fact has been left out of all of Stalin biographies. The public at large has never heard anything about this Jewish revenge.
Georgi Malenkov was chosen to fill the post of first secretary of the Central Committee. There is no information about this in later encyclopaedias. Stalin was relegated to an ordinary secretary within the Central Committee. He also retained the post of prime minister.
Stalin became deeply concerned and responded with counter-measures.
Thus, he ordered a group of Jewish doctors (Professor Boris Kogan, Professor J. Rapoport, A. Feldman, Miron Vovsy, A. Grinstein, Y. Etinger and others) to be arrested on November 7, 1952. They were accused of causing the deaths of two Russian members of the Politburo (Andrei Zhdanov ~ the chief of Cominform ~ and Alexander Shcherbakov). In the case of Zhdanov, those doctors supposedly made a false diagnosis and kept the symptoms of his heart-condition secret.
On the 1st of September 1948, Izvestiya had related that Andrei Zhdanov had died in the hospital. Now Stalin asserted that his Jewish doctors had contributed to his death. Stalin also accused them of planning to kill some other Russian members of the Politburo and that they received their instructions from the Zionist organization the Joint Distribution Committee, everything according to professor Vovsy’s confessions. (Abdurakhman Avtrokhanov, “The Mystery of Stalin’s Death”, Frankfurtam Main, 1981, p. 182)
We may presume that this was one of Stalin’s invented accusations.
When Stalin accused Trotsky of being a German spy, everyone thought he was lying. Documents found in Western archives have now confirmed that Stalin was right.
The Joint Distribution Committee is an international Zionist organization, founded in 1914, which works with large-scale economic and propaganda activities in the interests of Jewry. The central leadership of the organization has its headquarters in New York.
Paul Warburg was among the leaders. The Joint Distribution Committee has hidden representatives in nearly all countries. The organization was officially active in the Soviet Union up to 1938.
The chairman of the American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee was once the Illuminatus Felix Warburg, according to the Encyclopae diaJudaica. This was the subversive organization Joseph Stalin accused the doctors of working for.
Beria responded with an intrigue to remove Stalin’s Russian doctor, professor Vladimir Vinogradov. He reported to Stalin that Vinogradov had recommended that he (Stalin) should refrain from all activity for reasons of health. Stalin was furious and shouted: “Put him in irons!”
Stalin continued to rid himself of Jewish aides as fast as he could. Leon Mekhlis, whom Stalin had made editor-in-chief of Pravda, was among the victims. Stalin suspected Mekhlis of having something in common with the arrested Jewish doctors and for this reason sent him to Saratov, where he was quietly seized and brought back to Moscow to be murdered. He witnessed against the imprisoned Jewish doctors in the hospital of the Lefortovo jail. Mekhlis died on the 13th of February 1953. He was buried in Red Square, but this time Stalin was not there to shed crocodile tears for him. (Abdurakhman Avtrokhanov, “The Mystery of Stalin’s Death”, Frankfurt am Main, 1981, p. 197)
An article by Stalin about the murderous Jewish doctors was published on the 13 of January 1953. It was also apparent from this article that Stalin’s next aim was to purge the Politburo of Jews and other members with Jewish relatives (wives). There were two Jews (Kaganovich and Beria) left among the eleven members of the Politburo at that point, as well as five Russian members with Jewish relatives (Molotov, Malenkov, Khrushchev, Andreyev, Voroshilov), according to the historian Abdurakhman Avtrokhanov. Stalin wanted to form a new, larger Politburo with Russian members.
The leading Jews began worrying about their positions. They realized that Stalin could go much further. One of those concerned was Lazar Kaganovich, member of the Politburo. He decided to organize a plot to have Stalin removed. He invited three other members of the Politburo; Nikolai Bulganin, Vyacheslav Molotov and Kliment Voroshilov, to Voroshilov’s villa in Zhukovka where he, according to his own admission, suggested using his own sister Roza (Stalin’s wife), who was a doctor, to kill Stalin by means of tablets which caused cerebral haemorrhage. It was decided that Stalin’s usual tablets should be exchanged for some others, which Molotov called rat-poison.
Everybody approved of Kaganovich’s suggestion. (Stuart Kahan, “The Wolf of the Kremlin: Stalin’s Right-HandMan”, Stockholm, 1988, pp. 268-269)
Beria also felt threatened and worked out his own plan, which he called Mozart. Beria got Nikita Khrushchev, Georgi Malenkov and Nikolai Bulganinover to his side. Everybody waited for the right moment.
Stalin suspected that something was going on. He realized that he was no longer useful to the Jews. He therefore said to the presidium at the end of February that the main proceedings against the Jewish doctors would take place in the middle of March.
At the same time, he took the opportunity to present a proposal for a new decree, according to which all Jews were to be deported to Central Asia. Kaganovich and Molotov protested. Stalin did not care about the consequences. He had had enough of the Jews. Everything according to the secretary of the central committee, Panteleimon Ponomarenko’s story to foreign journalists in 1956.
Ponomarenko was then also the ambassador of the Soviet Union in Poland. (A. Avtrokhanov, “The Mystery of Stalin’s Death”, Frankfurt am Main, 1981, p. 228)
The conspirators could wait no longer, since the Soviet Union would have fallen apart altogether if the decree had been put into practice.
At Stalin’s stately home in Kuntsevo (formerly Orlov’s estate), 84 km from Moscow, his bodyguards, Piotr Lozgachev and Mikhail Stratostin, became suspicious on the evening of March 1, 1953, since they had not heard from Stalin all day. They were both afraid to go in to him on their own authority. Lozgachev finally plucked up courage to open the door. He found Stalin stretched out on the floor by the dining table, with one elbow propped awkwardly against the carpet. Beside him lay a pocket watch and a copy of Pravda. He was conscious, but had lost the power of speech.
Stratostin immediately informed Georgi Malenkov, the Party’s general secretary, who asked him to call Beria too. Beria did not want anyone else to know about Stalin’s illness. He turned up at three o’clock in the morning together with Malenkov. They brought no doctor. They listened to Stalin’s loud snoring for a while. Then Beria turned to Lozgachev and said in a menacing voice: “Are you trying to cause panic, eh? Don’t you see that comrade Stalin is fast asleep?”
Nikita Khrushchev came along only at 7:30 on the morning of the 2ndof March and only after that did the first doctors appear. Beria had made sure that Stalin received no medical aid for the first 12-13 hours since the discovery of his illness. Stalin died three days later, on the 5th of March.
Beria was named people’s commissary for internal affairs for his contribution to Stalin’s demise. At the same time, everything was done to reestablish Jewish rule.
Stalin had really tried his best to get rid of the extremist Jews as soon as he began to mistrust them. For instance, Piotr Pospelov (actually Fogelson) had worked as the chief ideologist of the Communist Party between 1940 and 1949. Stalin had Pospelov discharged and made him director of the Institute for Marx, Engels and Stalin Studies. He was also fired from this post in 1952.
Beria released the Jewish cultural workers and doctors who had been imprisoned as quickly as possible. M. Ryumin and other Chekists, who were involved in the preliminary investigation against the leading Jewish doctors, were executed in 1954. Professor B. Kogan had himself been an important Bolshevik leader, who enforced the Soviet regime in Volynia in1954. (The Soviet Estonian magazine Aja Pulss, No. 9, 1988, p. 28.)
Between the 6th of March 1953 and the 27th of June 1953 (113 days), the Soviet Union was run entirely by the Jews headed by Lavrenti Beria. He forced Georgi Malenkov to resign as head of the Party on March 14th.(Malenkov died in Moscow in January 1988 at 86 years of age.)
Nikita Khrushchev was named deputy general secretary. The Communist Party lacked an official leader until September 1953, when a meeting of the Central Committee officially confirmed Khrushchev’s position as Party leader. It was Kaganovich and Molotov who helped Khrushchev to get rid of Malenkov.
It must be stated here that this period was not at all as chaotic as Khrushchev later maintained. The hitherto secret documents are explicit in that respect. The professor of history Boris Starkov presented these documents in his article “100 Days of the Marshal of the Lubyanka or Was Lavrenti Beria a Reformer?” (The newspaper Fontanka in St.Petersburg, November 9, 1993)
On the 23rd of March, Beria issued a decree, which released over a million political prisoners. He had plans to reform the GULAG system. On the 16th of June 1953, he proposed that the forced labour system should be abolished since it was ineffective and lacked perspective. He also proposed that all the cases where people had been tried for counterrevolutionary activity should be reviewed. He recommended that all those people should be rehabilitated and that damages should be paid to the innocent victims. He even wanted the deportees released. It was Beria who revoked all the charges against the Jewish doctors.
Lavrenti Beria went even further. He prohibited all Communist slogans before the parade at the victory celebration on the 9th of May 1953. On the 27th of May, he proposed halting the development of Socialism in East Germany and allowing Germany to reunite on a bourgeois basis.
For the Soviet Union, however, he held some unacceptable plans. Beria wanted to sell the Baltic States to the Western powers. A KGB agent, Georg Meri (the father of Estonia’s former president, Lennart Meri), was to become prime minister of the independent democracy of Estonia.
It was Khrushchev who first spoke of Beria’s plans to give away the Baltic countries. On the 12th of June 1953, Beria gave orders for the Russians in the Baltic republics to return to Russia and allow the local authorities to assume power. This order was immediately acted upon.
Beria was the first to begin abolishing the Stalin cult. It was strange, meanwhile, to discover Kaganovich’s signature on so many proposals for change. Beria later began encouraging Khrushchev and Bulganin to seize power officially but these, together with Malenkov, decided to halt Beria’s Reforms which had frightened the Party apparatus to death. They wanted to have him arrested.
Marshal Georgi Zhukov led the operation to arrest Beria at the meeting of the Politburo on the 27th of June 1953. The trial of Beria and his six closest men was held between the 18th and the 23rd of December 1953.
They were all sentenced to death and executed on the day the sentence was pronounced ~ the 23rd of December.
Kaganovich helped liquidate Beria. He had hoped to gain the real power himself and was very disappointed when Nikita Khrushchev was elected the new leader of the Communist Party in September 1953. Nikita had earlier been his pupil and subordinate.
He had been a simple miner with hardly any education when he met Kaganovich. But he was married to the Jewess Nina Gorskaya. Khrushchev had Stalin’s son Vasili arrested on the28th April 1953, since he had openly accused the Politburo of his father’s murder. Vasili was sentenced to eight years’ hard labour. His false accusation of Marshal Alexander Novikov was used as a pretext for the sentence. He was soon released, however, and pensioned off. Vasili was found dead in his bed half a year later.
In 1953, there were 12 million prisoners in the camps and 8 million soldiers in the army (who had an even harder life) as well as 30 million peasants working for virtually nothing in the kolkhozes and 40 million working under the same conditions in the industry, according to Vladimir Soloukhin.
Kaganovich decided to wait for a suitable opportunity to depose Khruschev and seize power for himself. In 1957 he tried to bring about a coup together with Malenkov, Molotov and some other conspirators, but it was Khrushchev who succeeded in crushing Kaganovich and his group.
Khrushchev exposed Kaganovich completely at a Party meeting in June 1957. He told the Party leadership that Kaganovich had ordered an incredible number of leading Party functionaries and civil servants destroyed on false grounds. Khrushchev also presented evidence ~ Kaganovich’s written orders to courts, his proposals to the NKVD, and telegrams to Stalin containing libelous statements. Finally, Khrushchev accused Kaganovich of the intentional murder of at least 20 million Soviet citizens.
Kaganovich telephoned Khrushchev to beg for mercy. He did not want to be executed. Khrushchev answered: “But what did you want done to me?”
As punishment, the Party leader sent the 64-year-old Kaganovich to the Urals, where he became the director of an asbestos factory in the town of Asbest. Molotov was sent as ambassador to Mongolia. Eight towns, which had been given Kaganovich’s name, including Kaganovichibad and Kaganovichesk, were given back their old names.
The metro in Moscow was instead named after Lenin. The top functionaries had reached an agreement to stop killing each other. There was one crime, however, which Khrushchev hushed up entirely, since he himself had been involved in it.
In 1946 some problems arose with the Ukrainians, who stubbornly continued their passive resistance. Khrushchev, who had been the Party’s first secretary in the Ukraine, had great difficulty, despite receiving instructions from Stalin, in breaking the Ukrainians’ resistance with an artificial famine. He failed in this mission. This was why Stalin had him temporarily deposed, and sent in Kaganovich as the Party’s first man in the Ukraine.
Kaganovich was (as always) so efficient that two million people died in the new famine. The Ukrainians’ resistance broke. Stalin was pleased.
That awful crime was silenced in the West and when it eventually came out, the Western press did not want to admit that it had been the work of Kaganovich. They blamed it all on Khrushchev, who was a Gentile.
After committing this terrible crime against humanity, Kaganovich went back to Moscow and handed the power in Kiev back to Khrushchev. That was the reason why Khrushchev did not wish this to be mentioned along with Kaganovich’s other crimes.
This was not the only crime they committed together, however. At the beginning of 1954, the highest party leadership (Khrushchev, Malenkov, Kaganovich, who was then vice prime minister) gave the order to test an atom bomb explosion on human beings on the 14th of September in the same year. The bomb, which was set off 500 metres above ground, exploded with a force of 40 kilotons.
The atom bomb which annihilated Hiroshima and immediately killed 80 000 people was nowhere near as powerful (13 kilotons). The experiment took place in the Urals near the village of Totskoye between the towns Kuibyshev and Orenburg, 970 km east of Moscow (Izvestiya, 14th August 1993).
The Soviet authorities wanted to find out how soon they could send in troops to a radiation damaged area. 44 000 soldiers were forced to enter the area just 20 minutes after the explosion. The soldiers, without knowing it, had been sentenced to death.
The authorities did not bother to think of the local population by considering the wind direction. The population was never even warned. Theradiation level was 10 times (50 Roentgen) higher than the level regarded by the Americans as the highest safety level for human beings. It was impossible to use gas masks, since the air temperature was 45 degrees Centigrade (113 degrees Fahrenheit).
A total of just over a million people lived the area (within a 150 km radius of the epicentre).Among the participants was Captain Yuri Sorokin who, after the fall of Communism, sued Russia’s Ministry of Defence for 52 million rubles.
Marshal Zhukov followed the experiment from a bunker 25 km away. The minister of defence, Nikolai Bulganin, thought the experiment was a success. After the Second World War, the Soviet Union’s people’s commissaries received the more civilized appellation of minister.
Similar callousness was shown during the Second World War when the British offered the Communists mine detectors but a Red Army general refused, saying: “We don’t need them; we have people for that purpose!”
The NKVD sent out political prisoners to clear the minefields under threat of death, according to the historian Nikolai Tolstoy. In 1957, another atom bomb accidentally exploded in the area. This time 10 000 people were evacuated.
It may be mentioned here in passing that a few American Jews, the couple Julius and Ethel Rosenberg and their helpers Morton and Sobel, handed over all the information necessary for the construction of the atom bomb to the top physicists in the Soviet Union (among others the Jew
Leon Landau). Stalin viewed 286 reports about the development of the atom bomb. Klaus Fuchs was among the informers.
Beria became chief of the Soviet atom bomb project. The FBI was aware of this but took action only alter the information was safely in Soviet hands. Nobody was interested in the possibility of being able to liquidate Communism by threatening the Soviet regime with atomic weapons.
116 atomic explosions above earth and 370 below earth took place in Semipalatinsk between 1949 and 1989. The strength of the explosions was up to l50 kilotons. 800 000 people have severe radiation injuries today.
Their genetic make-up is destroyed. Every third child is malformed, has cancer or lacks an immune system. Researchers state that the next generation will not be fit to live. (Dagens Nyheter, 23rd February 1992.)
Stalin had practiced all the principles of Marxism-Leninism, secured the dictatorship, liquidated the free market, abolished the idea of ethics, degraded the intellectuals, encouraged the class struggle across national boundaries, tried to exterminate religion, enslaved the workers (who turned to drink instead of working).
But the different races did not want to mingle with each other, the believers did not wish to abandon their creeds, the Jewish peasants hated working on collective farms (and became extremely lazy because they were forced to work for someone else’s gain).
The Communists failed in everything and managed to annihilate vast numbers of people in the process ~ class enemies and enemies of the people who would have disturbed the build-up of the Illuminist society.
The Communists were finally forced to realize that their system was totally unrealistic, just as their opponents had claimed all along. Homo Sovieticus became a worthless tool. It was impossible to continue. The Communists suffered all kinds of setbacks. There were some who began to regret their crimes, like Malenkov who became religious in his old age and was seen in many churches in and around Moscow. He had plenty to atone for.
Lazar Kaganovich was not among those few who regretted their actions. He died on the evening of the 25th of July 1991, 97 years old. His immensely cruel methods had led nowhere. His life is a terrible lesson for all who really wish to learn from the mistakes of others.
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