The Zionist Holocaust of 66 Million Russians*

The Zionist Holocaust of 66 Million Russians*

The brave Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn, the famous Russian writer who has been called the “Conscience of the 20th Century,” served eight long years in the Soviet Gulag prison system. Today, he is hated by top-level Jews in America and around the world because he exposed the Jewish leadership of the genocide of 66 million Communist Gulag victims. Many victims were Christians.

Penned in one of the world’s most banned books Together For Two Hundred Years by Solzhenitsyn the first volume covers Russian-Jewish History 1795-1916, and the second volume was called The Jews in the Soviet Union. The pre-Zionist owned Guardian described the book as follows:

Alexander Solzhenitsyn, who first exposed the horrors of the Stalinist gulag, is now attempting to tackle one of the most sensitive topics of his writing career – the role of the Jews in the Bolshevik revolution and Soviet purges. In his latest book Solzhenitsyn, 84, deals with one of the last taboos of the communist revolution: that Jews were as much perpetrators of the repression as its victims… Two Hundred Years Together – a reference to the 1772 partial annexation of Poland and Russia which greatly increased the Russian Jewish population – contains three chapters discussing the Jewish role in the revolutionary genocide and secret police purges of Soviet Russia.

A Taboo Subject

Although officially Jews have never made up more than five percent of the country’s total population,5 they played a highly disproportionate and probably decisive role in the infant Bolshevik regime, effectively dominating the Soviet government during its early years. Soviet historians, along with most of their colleagues in the West, for decades preferred to ignore this subject. The facts, though, cannot be denied.

With the notable exception of Lenin (Vladimir Ulyanov), most of the leading Communists who took control of Russia in 1917-20 were Jews. Leon Trotsky (Lev Bronstein) headed the Red Army and, for a time, was chief of Soviet foreign affairs. Yakov Sverdlov (Solomon) was both the Bolshevik party’s executive secretary and — as chairman of the Central Executive Committee — head of the Soviet government. Grigori Zinoviev (Radomyslsky) headed the Communist International (Comintern), the central agency for spreading revolution in foreign countries. Other prominent Jews included press commissar Karl Radek (Sobelsohn), foreign affairs commissar Maxim Litvinov (Wallach), Lev Kamenev (Rosenfeld) and Moisei Uritsky.

Karl Marx, the Jewish radical who inspired Lenin and Trotsky with his communist theories, was secretly a High Priest of Satan (Luciferian Illuminati)(see Richard Wurmbrand’s book, Marx and Satan). Shown here in his official portrait, Marx is giving an enigmatic Masonic hand sign (see Richardson’s Monitor of Freemasonry, p. 74).

Lenin himself was of mostly Russian and Kalmuck ancestry, but he was also one-quarter Jewish. His maternal grandfather, Israel (Alexander) Blank, was a Ukrainian Jew who was later baptized into the Russian Orthodox Church.

A thorough-going internationalist, Lenin viewed ethnic or cultural loyalties with contempt. He had little regard for his own countrymen. “An intelligent Russian,” he once remarked, “is almost always a Jew or someone with Jewish blood in his veins”

The term “GULAG” is an acronym for the Soviet bureaucratic institution, Glavnoe Upravlenie ispravitel’no-trudovykh LAGerei (Main Administration of Corrective Labor Camps), which operated the Soviet system of forced labour camps in the Stalin era.

Currently translated parts are at:-

Chapter 4. In the Age of Reforms

Chapter 5. After the Murder of Alexander II

Chapter 13. The February Revolution

Chapter 14. During 1917

Chapter 16. During the Civil War

Chapter 17. Emigration between the two World Wars

Chapter 18. During the 1920s

Chapter 19. In the 1930s

Chapter 20. In the camps of GULag

Chapter 21. During the war with Germany

Chapter 22. From the End of the War to Stalin’s Death

Chapter 23. Before the Six-Day War

Chapter 24. Breaking Away From the Bolshevism

Chapter 25. Accusing Russia

Chapter 26. The Exodus Begins

Chapter 27. About the Assimilation. Author’s afterword


Related Topics:

U.S. on Russia’s Borders Trying to Provoke War*

Global Jewish Population in 1933 and 1948*

City of London’s Imperialist Designs on Russia

And One Ring to Bind Them All*

St. Patrick’s Day*