THE UNKNOWN VLADIMIR ULYANOV


We have all been led to believe that Vladimir Ulyanov was born in Simbirsk on the 22nd of April 1870. According to the latest enquiries, however, his date of birth had been changed to that date. (Akim Arutiunov, "The phenomenon Vladimir Ulyanov/Lenin", Moscow, 1992, p. 126.) An investigation is currently under way to find out when the man was really born.


Stalin copied his great teacher and, like him, changed his date of birth. Officially, he was born on the 21st of December 1879, but he was actually born on the 6th of December 1878. The newspaper Izvestiya revealed this state secret on the 26th of June 1990. Both Lenin and Stalin wished to prevent their true natures being revealed by the aid of horoscopes.

 

Napoleon also falsified his date of birth for astrological reasons. It was not suitable for a French emperor to be an Aquarian, so he changed the date to the 15th of August (1769), in order to officially become a Leo. It is generally known that Lenin's official biography has been falsified throughout. Despite this, a decision was made to publish a still more effective version of the myth. So the libraries were purged of all the Lenin biographies printed before 1970.


Who was Vladimir Ulyanov-Lenin really?

 

The history of Russia is written by its murderers, a fact which the director Stanislav Govorukhin stresses in his documentary "The Russia We Lost" (1992). A heavily censored version of this film was shown in Sweden.


Lenin's Kalmuck father, Ilya Ulyanov, was a school inspector. Both of his grandfathers ended up in mental institutions. Lenin's mother Maria (maiden name Blank) was of a noble family and daughter of a rich landowner. Maria Blank's father, Israel, was born in 1802 in Staro-konstantinovo in the province of Volynia.
 

In 1820 Israel Blank planned to study at the Medical Academy of St. Petersburg together with his brother Abel, but state universities were 94 closed to Jews so both Israel and Abel were baptized into the Russian Orthodox Church. Israel was given the new name of Alexander, his brother Abel became Dmitri. Alexander's patronymic also became Dmitri (it was actually Moses). In this way, they were both allowed to enter the Medical Academy. The Blank brothers graduated in 1824. Alexander Blank became a military staff doctor and a pioneer of balneology (the study of healthy baths) in Russia.


The writer Marietta Shaginyan, who in the 1930s learned about Lenin's Jewish roots, was warned not to make this information public, for it was a state secret. (The periodical Literator, No. 38, 12th of September 1990, St. Petersburg.) It was possible to publish these facts only in 1990. Until then the Blank family had been presented as "Germans".


Lenin's mother spoke Yiddish, German and also Swedish, the latter of which she taught her daughter Olga, who intended to study at the University of Helsinki. Maria Blank's maternal grandmother was called Anna Beata Ostedt, born in St. Petersburg in a family of goldsmiths who had immigrated from Uppsala (Sweden). Maria Blank's maternal grandfather, the notary Johann-Gottlieb Grosschopf, came from a family of merchants in Germany. Maria Blank's paternal grandparents were Jews. Lenin's paternal grandfather was a Chuvashian and his paternal grandmother, Anna Smirnova, was a Kalmuck.


This made Maria Blank at least half Jewish, for only her father was a full Jew. Hans W. Levy, chairman of the Jewish community of Gothenburg, has declared: "Everyone who was born of a Jewish mother is a Jew." (Svenska Dagbladet, 22nd of July, 1990.)

 

Some researchers, however, have intimated that also the Grosschopf family was Jewish. If so, Lenin must be regarded as a Jew, for then his mother was a Jewess. In Russia, it was revealed that Lenin's paternal grandfather Nikolai Ulyanov (Kalmuck) had four children with his own daughter Alexandra Ulyanova (who was disguised as Anna Smirnova before the authorities).

 

Lenin's father Ilya was born as the fourth child when Nikolai Ulyanov was 67 years old. (Vladimir Istarkhov, "The Battle of the Russian Gods", Moscow, 2000, p. 37.)

 

Ilya Ulyanov married the Jewess Maria Blank, whose paternal grandfather Moisya Blank had been prosecuted for several crimes, including fraud and extortion. Inbreeding probably played a big role in making Vladimir Ulyanov-Lenin so perverted: his extreme aggressiveness was hereditary and he was born with substantial brain damage, he had several nervous breakdowns, three strokes and was bisexual. He was also a psychopath.


German was spoken in the family, a language Vladimir Ulyanov knew better than Russian. In every questionnaire, Lenin wrote that he was a writer, yet his Russian vocabulary was very limited and in his pronunciation he stressed words inaccurately. He had very little knowledge of Russian literature, but enough to harbor an intense dislike of Fiodor Dostoyevsky's works.


It was characteristic of Lenin that he gave different information about the year of his entrance into the Party in different Party documents. In the first questionnaires, he claimed to have joined in 1893, but on the 7th of March 1921, at the Tenth Party Congress, he stated in the delegate's questionnaire that he had become a Party member in 1894. (Akim Arutiunov, "The Phenomenon Vladimir Ulyanov/Lenin", Moscow, 1992, p. 116.)

 

In one of his writings, comrade Ulyanov claimed to have joined the Party in 1895 ("Collected Works", Vol. 44, p. 284). How could he be a member of a party, which did not even exist? The Russian Social Democratic Workers' Party was founded only in March 1898. It seems that anything was possible for Lenin.


According to the official myth, Lenin had been expelled from the university, but the special archives of the Central Committee state clearly that Vladimir Ulyanov himself asked the Principal of the University of Kazan for permission to leave his studies in 1887.


According to the Bolshevik myth, he was expelled to the village of Kokushkino in the province of Kazan for taking part in student revolutionary activities. Actually, he went to live on his maternal grandfather's estate in Kokushkino after leaving university, an estate which the Tsar had given Alexander Blank. Lenin's grandfather Blank owned the whole village. Later, Lenin lived with his aunt in Kazan, a fact which Lenin himself has written about. Lenin's grandfather also owned another estate (98 hectares) in the village of Alakayevka near Samara.


There is nothing left of the real facts in Lenin's official biography. This can be ascertained by studying formerly secret documents, which have recently been released.


The kind-hearted people fell for the myths about Lenin. Marie Laidoner, the widow of Estonia's former Commander-in-Chief Johan Laidoner, wrote in her memoirs that if Lenin had lived in 1940, the Estonians would not have been treated so inhumanely. According to the central myth, the terror and oppression were started only in the 1930s by Stalin, This was also claimed by an editorial in the Aftonbladet on the 6th of June 1989.


The Soviet propaganda mythology claimed that his parents consciously educated Lenin to be a Messiah who would lead the proletariat from their captivity in Egypt, as Karl Radek (actually Tobiach Sobelsohn) wrote in Izvestiya in the spring of 1933. Lenin's mother actually wanted him to be a landowner.


The Leninist propaganda had a massive effect on Homo Sovieticus. In an opinion poll in December 1989, 70 per cent of those asked (2700 took part) believed Lenin to be the greatest personality in history. (Paevaleht, January 4, 1991.) Another opinion poll was held in January 1991 where only 10.3 per cent of those asked thought Lenin was a negative person, whilst over half of them believed the October Coup to have been a historical mistake.


This is why nothing upsets orthodox communists so much as revelations about Lenin. They refuse to abandon their icon-like picture of Lenin, since Christianity was replaced with Leninism as early as in the 1920s when the whole doctrine was canonized. In the beginning, the sailors called Lenin "Little Father".


Lenin used all sorts of tried and tested idiocies. One example: "Work books" of the kind used with natives in the colonies were used from June 1919.


Lenin had few ideas of his own. Even the idea of the land decree was an inheritance from the left-wing Social Revolutionaries. Among his own stupidities were the so-called April Theses which do not correspond with reality since economic independence is impossible without political freedom.


At least Vladimir Ulyanov understood that Marxism lacked all scientific value. He had whispered to the Jewish businessman Armand Hammer:

"Armand, Armand - Socialism is never going to work!"

(SvenskaDagbladet, August 30, 1987.)

According to Engels, Marx had transformed Utopian Socialism into a scientific doctrine by "discovering" the materialist (i.e. atheist) worldview (this is how Engels is interpreted in the Soviet-Estonian Encyclopaedia). As an enlightened Marxist, Lenin knew of Marx's instructions, according to which the revolutionaries were supposed to be neither "generous" nor "honest".


There was no need to be fussy about the aims in order to reach their goals. Nor was there any need to worry about the danger of civil war. (Marx and Engels, "Works", Moscow, Vol. 33, p. 172.)


Adam Weishaupt had written that all means were permissible in order to reach the final goal. Lenin repeated that all means were justifiable when the goal was the victory of Communism. Lenin's goal was to damage Russia and, if possible, gain power and become rich.


He was prepared to work with any forces in order to damage Russia, even with the authorities in Imperial Germany, according to facts that became known later. Lenin was unable to arouse any interest among naive people for the "revolutionary activities" of a simply Marxist club - most joined as cold-blooded conspirators and adventurers.


In 1919 the confidant Lenin said in: "What is Soviet Power?" (contained on one of his phonograph records) that Soviet power was inevitable and was victorious everywhere in the world.

"This power is invincible, since it is the only right one," Lenin finished in his burring un-Russian accent.

 

Lenin as a Freemason
Whether Lenin was a freemason as early as in the 1890s is not yet possible to determine but he worked in the same way as subversive groups usually do. The Illuminati, the Grand Orient, B'nai B'rith (Sons of the Covenant), and other Masonic lodges were all interested in agitating the workers towards certain "useful" goals.


It is important to stress that Lenin and his henchmen did not work. They could still afford to travel around Europe (then relatively more expensive than now) and live in luxury. These professional revolutionaries had only one task- to agitate the workers. Lenin's later activity shows clearly how he followed Adam Weishaupt's line.


Several sources reveal that Lenin became a freemason whilst abroad (in 1908). One of these sources is a thorough investigation: Nikolai Svitkov's "About Freemasonry in Russian Exile", published in Paris in 1932.

 

According to Svitkov, the most important freemasons from Russia were:

  • Vladimir Ulyanov-Lenin

  • Leon Trotsky (Leiba Bronstein)

  • Grigori Zinoviev (Gerson Radomyslsky)

  • Leon Kamenev (actually Leiba Rosen-feld)

  • Karl Radek (Tobiach Sobelsohn)

  • Maxim Litvinov (Meyer Hennokh Wallakh)

  • Yakov Sverdlov (Yankel-Aaron Solomon)

  • L. Martov (Yuli Zederbaum)

  • Maxim Gorky (Alexei Peshkov), among others...

According to the Austrian political scientist Karl Steinhauser's "EG -die Super-UdSSR von morgen" / "EU the New Super USSR" (Vienna, 1992, p. 192), Lenin belonged to the Masonic lodge Art et Travail (Art and Work).

 

The famous British politician Winston Churchill also confirmed that Lenin and Trotsky belonged to the circle of the Masonic and Illuminist conspirators {Illustrated Sunday Herald, February 8th, 1920).


Lenin, Zinoviev, Radek and Sverdlov also belonged to B'nai B'rith. Researchers who are specialized on the activities of B'nai B'rith, including Schwartz-Bostunich, confirmed this information. (Viktor Ostretsov, "Freemasonry, Culture and Russian History", Moscow, 1999, pp, 582-583.)


Lenin was a freemason of the 31st degree (Grand Inspecteur Inquisiteur Commandeur) and a member of the lodge Art et Travail in Switzerland and France. (Oleg Platonov, "Russia's Crown of Thorns: The Secret History of Freemasonry", Moscow, 2000, part II, p. 417.)


When Lenin visited the headquarters of Grand Orient on Rue Cadet in Paris, he signed the visitors' book. (Viktor Kuznetsov, "The Secret of the October Coup", St. Petersburg, 2001, p. 42.)


Together with Trotsky, Lenin took part in the International Masonic Conference in Copenhagen in 1910. (Franz Weissin, "Der Weg zum Sozialismus" / "The Way to Socialism", Munich, 1930, p. 9.) The socialisation of Europe was on the agenda.


Alexander Galpern, then secretary of the Masonic Supreme Council, confirmed in 1916 that there were Bolsheviks among the freemasons. I can further mention Nikolai Sukhanov (actually Himmer) and N. Sokolov.

 

According to Galpern's testimony, the freemasons also gave Lenin financial aid for his revolutionary activity. This was certified by a known freemason, Grigori Aronson, in his article "Freemasons in Russian Politics", published in the Novoye Russkoye Slovo (New York, 8th-12th of October, 1959). The historian Boris Nikolayevsky also mentioned this in his book "The Russian Freemasons and the Revolution" (Moscow, 1990).

In 1914, two Bolsheviks, Ivan Skvortsov-Stepanov and Grigori Pet-rovsky, contacted the freemason Alexander Konovalov for economic aid. The latter became a minister in the Provisional Government.

 

Radio Russia also spoke of Lenin's activities as a freemason on the 12th of August 1991.

 


The First Freemasons in Russia
The first Masonic lodges in Russia were founded in the 1730s. Catherine II banned all Masonic organizations in Russia April 8, 1782 since they had secret political ties with leading circles abroad.


Freemasonry was legalized again in 1801 after Alexander I ascended the throne. He became a freemason himself, despite the fact that his father had been murdered by freemasons. The leading Decembrists (Pavel Pestel, Sergei Trubetskoi and Sergei Volkonsky) belonged to the Masonic lodges, The Reunited Friends (Les Amis Reunis), The Three Virtues, and The Sphinx.

 

The main secret societies of the Decembrists were The United Slavs and The Three Virtues. Freemasonry was banned again in 1822, when the government discovered that the Masonic lodges were actually secret societies planning to transform the state system and infiltrate the government. Tsar Alexander I had discovered that the freemasons were controlled by an invisible hand. Naturally he forbade their activities in Russia. This decision was to cost him his life. Nicholas I, who ruled from 1825 to 1855, became especially strict regarding freemasonry. All the lodges were forced to operate underground.


The chief enemies of the Russian freemasons were national monarchism and Christianity. This is why they worked with "enlightenment propaganda". The Russian freemasons also tended towards cosmopolitanism. Their watchword demanded: "Be prepared!", and the freemason had to answer: "Always prepared!"

 

Motifs from Judaism and Cabbalism dominated the ideology and political symbolism of freemasonry. To an outsider it might all have seemed confusing and unreal.


On the 31st of October 1893, Vladimir Ulyanov arrived in the capital, St. Petersburg, where he began his subversive activity. He called himself a professional revolutionary. In the autumn of 1895, after a period abroad, Vladimir Ulyanov, together with other conspirators in St. Petersburg, founded the Fighting League for the Liberation of the Working Classes, which developed into a terrorist group.

 

It was actually Israel Helphand (or Geldphand) alias Alexander Parvus, a Jewish multi-millionaire from Odessa, who backed this project. He was a businessman and freemason. According to the British historian Nesta Webster, Parvus became a member of the German Social Democratic Party in 1886.


In December 1895, Vladimir Ulyanov was imprisoned for illegal activities. He spent the years 1898-1900 in exile in Shushenskoye by the Yenisei in Siberia. He received generous benefits from the state. He lived in a spacious house and ate well.


In March 1898, the leading Jewish social democrats gathered in Minsk - those representing the international line (the struggle for power in the host nation) as well as those representing the nationalist attitude of the Jewish workers' union Bund, which was founded in Vilno (Vilnius) in 1897, and propagated the founding of a Zionist state.


They decided to unite the subversive Marxist groups and to illegally form the Russian Social Democratic Workers' Party. Only nine delegates were present at its Constitutional Congress and those elected a central committee consisting of Aron Kremer, Boris Eidelman and Radshenko.


Other known social democrats were Pavel (Pinchus) Axelrod (Boruch), Leon Deutsch, Vera Zasulich, Natan Vigdorchik, V. Kosovsky (Levinson), and the only Russian was Georgi Plekhanov, whose wife Roza was a Jewess.


In February 1900, Vladimir Ulyanov traveled to Switzerland. Later, he lived in Munich, Brussels, London, Paris, Krakow, Geneva, Stockholm and Zurich.
To intensify the Marxist propaganda, the red-bearded Lenin, together with Parvus, founded the subversive newspaper Iskra (The Spark), in Munich in 1900, the first issue of which came out on the 24th of December 1900.

 

The newspaper was smuggled into Russia. For tactical reasons, Lenin made the famous Russian social democrat Georgi Plekhanov the first editor of the newspaper. Plekhanov had no wish to remain Lenin's puppet, however, and so the Jew L. Martov (Yuli Zederbaum) soon replaced him. At the Second Party Congress in Brussels in 1903, Plekhanov supported Martov's suggestion to camouflage the introduction of Socialism with democracy. Lenin demanded the introduction of a hard socialist dictatorship.

In Sweden, the freemasons have successfully used Martov's ideas to build a socialist "people's home" and to introduce tax slavery.

 

At this congress, the Jew Martov suggested that the Party should be subordinate to the Jews - the chosen people. In contrast, the half-Jew Lenin, wanted the Jews to be subordinate to the Party. A majority supported Lenin's suggestion and these were therefore called the Bolsheviks (the majority). The minority (Mensheviks) supported Martov's suggestion and acted in the classic manner of social democrats, using demagogy and cunning. The Party was split. The true reasons have until now been left out of the official Party history.


Leon Trotsky was then among the Mensheviks. He regarded Lenin as a despot and a terrorist (Louis Fischer, "The Life of Lenin", London, 1970, p. 68).


Iskra came under the influence of the Mensheviks. Lenin, who disliked disputes, left the editorial staff and started his own periodical, Vperyod. A famous Jewish textiles magnate and capitalist from Moscow, Savva Morozov, financed this. (Louis Fischer, "The Life of Lenin", London, 1970, p. 68.)

 

The Morozov brothers had given the proletarian writer Maxim Gorky a two-storeyed house and provided the Bolsheviks with large amounts of money.

 

 

Lenin's Nature

Lenin tried to work out his own ism, a doctrine, which differed very little from the basic teachings of the Illuminati. Leninism became such a terrible and efficient brake on all areas of social development that the use of that ideology must be regarded as a crime against humanity. Russia is now attempting to salvage itself through the process of dismantling Leninism.

 

This is the only way, since Vladimir Ulyanov, known under the pseudonym of Lenin, was the root of all the evils of Communism in Russia. His true nature has only recently been revealed. It is doubtful whether any other leader has lied to such an amazing extent about himself and everything else. An incredible amount of myths has been created about him to hide his evil nature and destructive acts.

 

He introduced logocracy (power through the use of barefaced lies), which became a political weapon. Comrade Ulyanov knew that the lie could be changed into truth if only it was made credible and attractive and then repeated often enough. He understood that the people would once again become strong and independent if they were kept well informed about the state of affairs, were to decide on their own existence and to work with sensible things. ("Works", Vol. 26, p. 228.)

 

This is why he introduced a severe censorship and counted on half-lies to be an even more effective weapon against a sensible development.


Only in 1991-1992, were researchers given access to 3724 secret documents. These papers showed clearly what a beast Lenin really was. It was also revealed that Lenin had been an unsuccessful lawyer, who had only had six cases in which he defended shoplifters. He lost all six cases. A week later, he had had enough and gave up the profession. He never had a real job after that.


According to both older documents and others, which have been made available more recently, it is clear that Lenin was the worst, most demagogic, bloodthirsty, merciless and inhuman dictator in the history of the world. The American socialist John Reed, who met Lenin, described him as a strange person: colorless and without humor. Despite this, he propagandized for Communism in the United States since he was well paid to do so.

 

Once, in 1920, he was paid the giant sum of 1,080,000 rubles for his services. (Dagens Nyheter, May 30, 1995.)

"Lenin was prepared to annihilate 90 per cent of the population in order that the remaining 10 per cent might live under Communism," wrote the author Vladimir Soloukhin in the periodical Ogonyok in December 1990.

This was published as a big sensation in Dagens Nyheter on the 13th of January 1991. Lenin expressed himself thus:

"May 90 per cent of the Russian people perish if 10 per cent will experience the world revolution!"
("Selected Works", Vol. 2, p. 702.)

Lenin emphasized:

"We must utilize all possible cunning and illegal methods, deny and conceal the truth."

Lenin demanded:

"The people will be taught to hate. We shall begin with the young. The children will be taught to hate their parents. We can and must write in a new language which sows hatred, detestation and similar fellings among the masses against those who do not agree with us."

At the Third Comintern Congress on the 5th of July 1921, Lenin said:

"Dictatorship is a state of intensive warfare."

In this war he was merciful to the "useful idiots" (Lenin's term) only at the beginning.

 

Dzerzhinsky (Rufin), chief of the Cheka (political police) was truthful when he said:

"We need no justice."

Lenin, Trotsky and Zinoviev had declared a holy war in the name of Communism on the 1st of September 1920. Zinoviev had called Dzerzhinsky "the saint of the revolution". Stalin regarded him as "the eternal flame". In reality, he was a sadist and a drug-addict.

 

Lenin declared:

"Peace means, quite simply, the dominion of Communism over the entire world."

(Lenin, "Theses about the Tasks of the Communist Youth".)

Lenin's opponents in this war were all who had differing ideas about life and spiritual matters, for such people were physically repugnant to him. He was constantly giving orders for people to be hanged, shot, burned. Thus he demanded the priests in Shuya to be executed to a man. He ordered the city of Baku to be burned down, if its resistance could not be crushed in some other way. At the same time, Lenin was extremely capricious.


Lenin ruled by the aid of decrees. There were no longer any laws in force. When the first Soviet penal laws were worked out in 1922, Lenin demanded in his directions that the penal laws should "justify and legalize terror in principle, clearly, without embellishment".


Hitherto, revelations of this sort have mostly concerned Joseph Stalin, Lenin's faithful pupil. It is now high time to destroy the last remaining myths about Lenin.
Lenin became a synonymous for injustice and falsehood. He promised to give the peasants land, but finally confiscated everything. In 1918 he replaced the slogan about the nationalization of the land with demands about the socialization of the land. (Yuri Chernichenko's article "Who Needs the Farmers' Party and Why?", Literaturnaya Rossiya, 8th March 1991.)

 

Marx had written that the land must be confiscated at once. Lenin put off doing that. Later, he offered 100,000 rubles for every landowning farmer hanged.


Lenin promised to make the worker his own master, but made him a slave instead. He promised to abolish the bureaucratic apparatus, but even in his lifetime it grew into a vast army of parasites. There were 231 000 bureaucrats in Russia in August 1918. In 1922 there were already 243,000, despite Lenin's orders for a lessening of the numbers. In 1988 there were 18 million bureaucrats in the Soviet Empire, 11 per cent of the working population of 165 million.

Lenin claimed that the Party should keep no secrets from the people. But the whole apparatus of the Communist Party was surrounded with secrecy. Lenin promised peace, instead there was civil war. He promised bread but brought about a catastrophic famine. He promised to make the people happy and brought terrible calamities down upon them.

 

It was Lenin who banned the oppositional newspapers. Two days after seizing power, he issued a decree abolishing the freedom of the press. During the first week he shut down ten newspapers and ten more in the following week, until all newspapers he disliked had ceased to exist. Lenin also disbanded all other political parties (except Bund and Po'alei Zion).

 

On the 17th of November 1917, several commissars protested against Lenin's decision to form a government consisting of only one party - the Bolsheviks, since there were other parties represented in the workers' councils. He showed no mercy to his good friend L. Martov, the Jewish leader of the Mensheviks (one of the few whom Lenin used the familiar term of address with). In 1920, he exiled Martov from Soviet Russia, thereby at least sparing his life.


It was Lenin who started the first mock-trials. Thus he put twelve social revolutionaries on trial in 1922. Lenin himself had come up with all the trickery necessary to bring about this case. Stalin used similar methods during the years 1936-37.


It was Lenin who ordered the arrests of foreign socialists and communists in Russia. The Chekists were given free rein. It was Lenin who came up with the slogan:

"Take back what was robbed!"

According to this exhortation, the Bolsheviks were to plunder all of Russia's riches. On the 22nd of November 1917 he issued a decree in which he demanded that all gold, jewels, furs and other valuables were to be confiscated during house searches (Lenin, "Collected Works", Moscow, Vol. 36,p. 269).

 

The thorough falsification of Lenin's biography concerned even the smallest, least significant details. However, the big lie begins with the small ones.

 

On the 21st of January 1954, Pravda wrote about Lenin's living conditions on Rue Bonieux in Paris:

"Vladimir Ilyich lived in a small flat where a tiny room served as his study and where the kitchen was used as both dining and reception room."

But Lenin himself wrote on the 19th of December 1908 in a letter to his sister:

"We found a very pleasant flat. Four rooms, a kitchen and pantry, water, gas."

His wife Nadezhda Krupskaya confirmed in her "Memoirs":

"The flat on Rue Bonieux was large and bright and there were even mirrors above the heating stoves. We even had a room for my mother, Maria, there."

Lenin paid 1000 francs a month for the flat.


Lenin also rented an expensive, four-roomed flat at Kaptensgatan 17 in Ostermalm (east-central Stockholm) in the autumn of 1910. This is where he met his mother for the last time.


The many stories about "kind-hearted Lenin" played a major part in the Soviet mythology. The proletarian author Maxim Gorky warned about Lenin with the following words:

"Anyone who does not wish to spend all his time arguing should steer clear of Lenin."

It must be stressed that Lenin had very few friends. He used the familiar term of address only with his relations and two others, L. Martov and G. Krizhanovsky. He also spoke familiarly with his two lovers, Inessa Armand and Yelena Stasova. His Party comrades disliked him. They did not even tell him about the February coup in 1917. He learned about this when reading Neue Ziircher Zeitung. Even then he had difficulty believing it was true.


The Sovietologist Mikhail Voslensky emphasized in his book "Mortal Gods" ("Sterbliche Gotter", Dietmar Straube Publishing, Erlan-gen/Bonn/Vienna, 1989) that Lenin was one of those few dictators who left plenty of written evidence of his crimes against humanity behind him.

 

Among other things, Lenin demanded:

"The more representatives of the reactionary priesthood we manage to shoot, the better."

Before the Bolsheviks seized power there were 360 000 priests in Russia. At the end of 1919 only 40 000 remained alive. (Vladimir Soloukhin, "In the Light of Day", Moscow, 1992, p. 59.)


Voslensky claims that Lenin was personally responsible for the murders of 13 million people. He believed that Lenin clearly expressed the true value of Marxism.

 

He said:

"What can one extract from poisonous plants except poison?"

Voslensky was of the opinion that Lenin had taken over Marx's credo, whereby he was in the right even when he was wrong. Finally, Voslensky stated that the communist ideology must be criminal, since it has brought forth so many terrible tyrants and demagogues.

 

According to Mikhail Voslensky, Lenin was one of the worst and most vulgar of them. Cruelty and brutality were coupled with cowardice in Lenin's nature. This was claimed by a former Party worker, Oleg Agranyants, in his book "What is to be Done? or Deleninisation of our Society" (London, 1989).

 

He gave the following example of Lenin's cowardice:

T. Alexinskaya wrote in the periodical Rodnaya Zemlya No. 1, 1926: When I first saw Lenin at a meeting near St. Petersburg in 1906, I was truly disappointed. It was not so much his superficiality, but rather the fact that when someone cried "Cossacks!", Lenin was the first to run away. I looked after him. He jumped over the barricade. His hat fell off."

Similar notes about Lenin can be found among the papers of the Okhrana (the secret police), where it is mentioned that the fleeing Lenin fell into a canal, from which he had to be pulled out. Nobody present at this subversive meeting was detained.


Despite Lenin's secret and criminal incomes, he constantly demanded money from his mother until her death in 1916. Stalin brought money to Lenin's Bolsheviks through bank and train robberies. Maxim Litvinov also committed bank robberies, giving the money to the Bolsheviks. Oleg Agranyants also referred to a report in the files of the Okhrana concerning Lenin's visits to the German embassy in Switzerland.

 

It was later revealed that Lenin was a German agent.


Lenin was well aware of the seductive power of money. That was why he generously dealt out cheques for large amounts to farmers and non-Russian nationalists in the autumn of 1919. Some of them were taken in by this swindle and perhaps believed the Bolsheviks to be a party of Santa Clauses. Nobody could guess that those cheques lacked cover (Paul Johnson, "Modern Times", Stockholm, 1987, p. 109).

 

One year earlier (autumn of 1918), Lenin had sent gangs of armed workers to several places in the countryside with orders to bring back as much food produce as possible. (Paul Johnson, "Modern Times", Stockholm, 1987, p. 128.)

 

 

Lenin's Terror
Lenin's Jewish wife, Nadezhda Krupskaya wrote about Lenin's bloodlust, cruelty and greed in her "Memoirs", published in Moscow in 1932. Krupskaya described how Lenin once rowed a boat out to a little island in the Yenisei River where many rabbits had migrated during the winter.

 

Lenin clubbed so many rabbits to death with the butt of his rifle that the boat sank under the weight of all the dead bodies - an almost symbolic act. Lenin enjoyed hunting and killing.


Later, after he had seized power, he showed a similarly savage attitude to those who did not agree with his plans of enslavement. And how many really supported his barbarous methods?


In 1975, a collection of documents was published in Moscow, "Lenin and the Cheka", which explains that Lenin had adopted the terror methods of Maximilien "de" Robespierre. The latter had been merciless, especially to the spiritual aristocracy. As early as the 24th of January 1918, Lenin said that the communist terror should have been much more merciless ("There is a long way to go to the real terror").

 

On April 28, 1918, Pravda and Izvestiya published Lenin's article "The Present Tasks of the Soviet Power" where he wrote, among other things:

"Our regime is too soft."

He thought the Russians unsuited to implement his terror - they were too well intentioned. That was why he preferred the Jews. Naturally, not all the Jews joined, only the worst, most hateful and most fanatical ones.

 

This fact that Lenin believed the Jews to be much more efficient in the "revolutionary struggle" was kept a state secret by order of Joseph Stalin, despite the fact that Maria Ulyanova had wanted to make it public a few years after Vladimir Lenin's death. Lenin's sister believed that this fact would have been useful in the struggle against anti-Semitism (Dagens Nyheter, 15th February 1995).


The vice-chairman of the Cheka, Martyn Lacis (actually Janis Sudrabs, a Latvian Jew) wrote the following in his book "The Cheka's Struggle against the Counter-Revolution" (Moscow, 1921, p. 8):

"We Israelites must build the society of the future on the basis of constant fear."

Lenin wrote a letter in 1918, in which he commented upon the critical nature of the situation. It is apparent that Lenin managed to mobilize 1,400,000 Jews, the majority of whom worked for the Cheka. They were given free rein.


Afterwards, Lenin wrote:

"These Jewish elements were mobilized against the saboteurs. In this way, they succeeded in saving the revolution at this critical stage."

(Todor Dichev, "The Terrible Conspiracy", Moscow, 1994, pp. 40-41.)

I personally know several anti-Communist Jews who have distanced themselves from the fanatical Jews' terrible atrocities in the Soviet Union, since those crimes have discredited all other Jews.

On the 26th of June 1918, Lenin gave orders to "expand the revolutionary terror". In Lenin's opinion, it was impossible to bring about a revolution without executions. He especially wanted to shoot all those responsible for counter-propaganda. According to Leon Trotsky's testimony, Lenin had shouted: "Is this dictatorship? This is just semolina pudding!" about ten times a day throughout July 1918.


In the same year he gave orders to execute 200 people in Petrograd for the sole reason that they had attended church, been working with handicraft or had sold something.


Here are some examples of Lenin's "mild" telegrams in 1918:

"A troika of dictators should be established and mass-terror should be begun at once. The prostitutes who drink with soldiers and former officers should be shot or deported at once. We must not wait a single minute! Full speed to the mass arrests! Execute weapons owners! Begin the mass deportation of the Mensheviks and the other suspects!"

("Collected Works", 3rd edition, Vol. 29, p. 489.)

 

"In the class struggle, we have always backed the use of terrorism."

("Collected Works", 4th edition, Vol. 35, p. 275.)

 

"The executions should be increased!"

("Collected Works", 5th edition, Vol. 45, p. 189.)

The war historian Dmitri Volgokonov found in the KGB archives a dreadful decree, which he published in his book. In this decree, Lenin demanded that all peasants resisting the Bolsheviks should be hanged.

 

The tyrant specified:

"At least a hundred of them, so that all may see!"

The peasants in the province of Penza began to resist at the beginning of August 1918. Lenin at once sent a telegram to the local executive committee with instructions to start practicing merciless terror against the kulaks (well-to-do farmers), the priests and the White Guards.

 

He recommended that all "suspect people" should be sent to concentration camps. Three days later, he sent a new message in which he expressed surprise at not having received any messages in answer to his demands. He hoped that no one was showing any weakness in dealing with the revolt and wrote that the possessions of the farmers (especially corn) should be confiscated.


Winston Churchill called the Bolsheviks "angry baboons" on the 26th of November 1918.


Lists of those shot and otherwise executed were published in the Cheka's weekly newspaper. In this way it can be proved that 1.7 million people were executed during the period 1918-19. A river of blood flowed through Russia. The Cheka had to employ body counters. According to official Soviet reports from May 1922, 1 695 904 people were executed from January 1921 to April 1922. Among these victims were bishops, professors, doctors, officers, policemen, gendarmes, lawyers, civil servants, journalists, writers, artists, nurses, workers and farmers... Their crime was "anti-social thinking".


Here it must be pointed out that the Cheka was under the control of Jews, according to documents now available. Much of this was known already in 1925. The researcher Larseh wrote in his book "The Blood-Lust of Bolshevism" (Wurttemberg, p. 45) that 50 per cent of the Cheka consisted of Jews with Jewish names, 25 per cent were Jews who had taken Russian names. All the chiefs were Jews.


Lenin was well informed about all those serious crimes.

 

All of the documents were placed on his desk. Lenin answered:

"Put more force into the terror... shoot every tenth person, place all the suspects in concentration camps!"

The idea of "concentration camps" was not Hitler's invention, as many now believe.

 

Actually, the first concentration camps were built in 1838 in the United States for Indians. This method of isolating people appealed also to other cruel rulers. In 1898 concentration camps were built in Cuba, where the Spaniards imprisoned all oppositional elements. In 1901, the English used the same form of collective imprisonment during the Boer war, where the name "concentration camps" was also used. 26 000 Boer women and children starved to death in the British camps; 20 000 of them were under 16 years old.


Lenin incarcerated people without any sentence, despite the establishment of revolutionary tribunals, as was the case in France under the Jacobins. Lenin actually claimed that the concentration camps were schools of labour. (Mikhail Heller and Alexander Nekrich, doctors of history, "Utopia in Power", London, 1986, p. 67.) Lenin also claimed that the factory was the workers' only school. They did not need any other education. He emphasized that anyone who could only do simple arithmetic could run a factory.


Just like the terror of the Jacobins in France, the Jewish Bolshevik functionaries used barges to drown people in. Bela Kun (actually Aaron Kohn) and Roza Zemlyachka (actually Rozalia Zalkind) drowned Russian officers in this way in the Crimea in the autumn of 1920. (Igor Bunich, "The Party's Gold", St. Petersburg, 1992, p. 73.)

 

The unusually cruel Jewish Chekist Mikhail Kedrov (actually Zederbaum) drowned 1092 Russian officers in the White Sea in the spring of 1920. Lenin and his accomplices did not arrest just anyone. They executed those most active in society, the independent thinkers.

 

Lenin gave orders to kill as many students as possible in several towns. The Chekists arrested every youth wearing a school cap. They were liquidated because Lenin believed the coming Russian intellectuals would be a threat to the Soviet regime. (Vladimir Soloukhin, "In the Light of Day", Moscow 1992, p. 40.) The role of the Russian intellectuals in society was taken over by the Jews. Many students (for example in Yaroslavl) learned quickly and hid their school caps. Afterwards, the Chekists stopped all suspect youths and searched their hair for the stripe of the school cap. If the stripe was found, the youth was killed on the spot.


The author Vladimir Soloukhin revealed that the Chekists were especially interested in handsome boys and pretty girls. These were the first to be killed. It was believed that there would be more intellectuals among attractive people. Attractive youths were therefore killed as a danger to society. No crime as terrible as this has hitherto been described in the history of the world.


The terror was coordinated by the Chekist functionary Joseph Unsch-licht. How did they go about the murders? The Jewish Chekists flavored murder with various torture methods. In his documentary "The Russia We Lost", the director Stanislav Govorukhin told how the priesthood in Kherson were crucified. The archbishop Andronnikov in Perm was tortured: his eyes were poked out, his ears and nose were cut off. In Kharkov the priest Dmitri was undressed. When he tried to make the sign of the cross, a Chekist cut off his right hand.


Several sources tell how the Chekists in Kharkov placed the victims in a row and nailed their hands to a table, cut around their wrists with a knife, poured boiling water over the hands and pulled the skin off. This was called "pulling off the glove". In other places, the victim's head was placed on an anvil and slowly crushed with a steam hammer. Those due to undergo the same punishment the next day were forced to watch.


The eyes of church dignitaries were poked out, their tongues were cut off and they were buried alive. There were Chekists who used to cut open the stomachs of their victims, following which they pulled out a length of the small intestine and nailed it to a telegraph pole and, with a whip, forced the unlucky victim to run circles around the pole until the whole intestine had been unraveled and the victim died.

 

The bishop of Voronezh was boiled alive in a big pot, after which the monks, with revolvers aimed at their heads, were forced to drink this soup.


Other Chekists crushed the heads of their victims with special head-screws, or drilled them through with dental tools. The upper part of the skull was sawn off and the nearest in line was forced to eat the brain, following which the procedure would be repeated to the end of the line. The Chekists often arrested whole families and tortured the children before the eyes of their parents, and the wives before their husbands.

 

Mikhail Voslensky, a former Soviet functionary, described some of the cruel methods used by the Chekists in his book "Nomenklatura" / "Nomenclature" (Stockholm, 1982, p. 321):

"In Kharkov, people were scalped. In Voronezh, the torture victims were placed in barrels into which nails were hammered so that they stuck out on the inside, upon which the barrels were set rolling. A pentacle (usually a five-pointed star formerly used in magic) was burned into the foreheads of the victims.

 

In Tsaritsyn and Kamyshin, the hands of victims were amputated with a saw. In Poltava and Kremenchug, the victims were impaled. In Odessa, they were roasted alive in ovens or ripped to pieces. In Kiev, the victims were placed in coffins with a decomposing body and buried alive, only to be dug up again after half an hour."

Lenin was dissatisfied with these reports and demanded: "Put more force into the terror!" All of this happened in the provinces. The reader can try to imagine how people were executed in Moscow.


The Russian-Jewish newspaper Yevreyskaya Tribuna stated on the 24th of August 1922 that Lenin had asked the rabbis if they were satisfied with the particularly cruel executions.

 


The Ideological Background of the Terror
Compare the crimes mentioned in the previous chapter with the Old Testament account of King David's massacre of the entire civilian population of an enemy ("thus did he unto all the cities of the children of Ammon").

 

He "cut them with saws and with harrows of iron" and "made them pass through the brickkiln".

 

After the Second World War, this text was changed in most European Bibles. Now, many Bibles state that the people were put to work with the tools mentioned and were occupied with brick-making - something the inhabitants had been doing continually for several thousand years already. (This is found in II Samuel, 12:31, and in I Chronicles 20:3.)


The Jewish extremists' serious crimes in Russia were committed in the true spirit of the Old Testament (King James' Bible):

  • The god of the Israelites demands the mass-murder of Gentiles (i.e. goyim = non-Jews), including women and children. (Deuteronomy, 20:16.)

  • Yahweh wishes to spread terror among the Gentiles (Deuteronomy, 2:25).

  • Yahweh demands the destruction of other religions (Deuteronomy, 7:5).

  • The Jews may divide the prey of a great spoil (Isaiah, 33:23).

  • The Jews may make Gentiles their slaves (Isaiah, 14:2).

  • Those refusing to serve the Jews shall perish and be utterly wasted (Isaiah, 60:12).

  • Gentiles shall be forced to eat their own flesh (Isaiah, 49:26).

Returning to the Bolshevik terror: in order to control the people's hatred of their Jewish torturers and executioners, people suspected of having an anti-Semitic attitude were also executed. Those in possession of the book "Protocols of the Elders of Zion" were executed on the spot.

 

At the end of March 1919, Lenin was forced to explain:

"The Jews are not the enemies of the working classes... they are our friends in the struggle for Socialism."

But the people hated precisely this Socialism and those who practiced terror in its name.


Vladimir Ulyanov's passion was to kill as many people as possible without thinking of the consequences. Of course, he never wondered whether it was really possible to build a state on violence and evil. Lenin showed the same kind of thoughtlessness by the Yenisei, where he had loaded his boat with so many dead rabbits with crushed heads that it sank under the weight.

 

In August 1991 the state-ship Lenin had launched, sank. What else was to be expected?


In the beginning of the 1920s there were already 70 000 prisoners in 300 concentration camps, according to "The Russian Revolution" by Richard Pipes at Harvard University, though in reality there were probably many more. It was in this manner that Lenin built his GULAG archipelago.


Lenin often demonstrated short-sightedness or complete stupidity. For example, he hated railways. According to him, the railways were suitable for cultured civilization only in the eyes of bourgeois professors. In Lenin's opinion, railways were a weapon with which to suppress millions of people. ("Collected Works", 2nd edition, Vol. 19, p. 74.) The workers on the Baikal-Amur railway were not given this quote to read in their barracks.


In 1916, Lenin claimed that capitalism would very soon die out. His Communism fell first.


Lenin was not in the least interested in the world's cultural heritage. He never visited the Louvre whilst in Paris. In 1910 he actually called Paris a despicable hole. The Jewish revolutionary Maria Essen, in her book "Memories of Lenin" (part 1, p. 244) confirms that Lenin never visited museums or exhibitions. Gorky, however, forced him to visit the National Museum of Naples. He avoided the workers' quarters of towns. (Paul Johnson, "Modern Times", Stockholm, 1987, p. 82.)

 

Indeed, Marx had said that the workers were stupid cattle.


Lenin did not like listening to music. Why waste time on such rubbish? In his opinion, music awakened unnecessarily beautiful thoughts. This was why he did not want anyone else to listen to music either, least of all to opera. Stalin's interpreter, Valentin Berezhkov, reveals in his memoranda that Lenin wanted to shut down the Bolshoi Theatre in Moscow, since the working classes had no need of operas. Only when it was explained to Lenin that opera music was a part of the Russian culture did he grudgingly give in.

 

He had visited the Theatre of Arts only a few times, claims Anatoli Lunacharsky who also confirmed that Lenin was entirely ignorant of art. Lenin stressed that art must be utilised for the purposes of propaganda. The purpose of art and culture was, according to Lenin, to serve Socialism, nothing else. This was why many Jewish abstractionists and other art jokers were immediately employed, among others Vasili Kandinsky, Kazimir Malevich and Isaac Brodsky, to make all public places shine with communist symbols, slogans and placards.

 

Proletkult (the culture of the proletariat = culturelessness) was founded on Lenin's orders. Later, repressive methods were used to establish socialist realism - a rape of the arts in public. In this way the aristocratic, noble arts were destroyed. At the head of the decadent placard painters was the Jew and freemason Marc Chagall, who for a time acted as Art Commissar in Vitebsk.


Election campaigns were an unscientific method, thought Lenin. At the same time he gravely misjudged the political situation. Lenin said that "the world war cannot come" in Krakow in 1912. ("Collected Works", 4th edition, Vol. 16, p. 278.)


However hard the "great leader" of the proletariat tried, he could never learn to use a typewriter. (Oleg Agranyants, "What Should Be Done?", London, 1989.) He hated all intellectuals; perhaps this was the result of an inferiority complex.


Anatoli Lunacharsky (actually Bailikh Mandelstam), People's Commissary for Educational Affairs 1917-29 and a member of the Grand Orient, remembered how Gorky had complained to Lenin in 1918 about the imprisonment of the same intellectuals who had earlier helped Lenin and his companions in Petrograd.

 

Lenin answered with a cynical smile:

"Their houses must be searched and they themselves imprisoned precisely because they are good people. They always show compassion for the oppressed. They are always against persecution. This is why they can now be suspected of housing cadets and Octobrists."

(The collection "Lenin and the Cheka", Moscow, 1975.)

According to Lenin, there were no innocents among the intellectuals. All were the main enemies of Communism. They were either against or neutral. They always sympathized with those who were persecuted at the time.


In answering a letter to M. Andreyeva on the 19th of September 1919, Lenin was honest to admit: "Not jailing the intellectuals would be a crime." He thought that they were in a position to aid the opposition and were therefore potentially dangerous.


Lenin's primary goal was to exterminate the most intelligent part of the Russian population. When the giants are gone, the dwarves may revel. The Chekists usually invented the charges against the intellectuals. Sometimes Lenin released a scientist he had special need of. Maxim Gorky used to make enquiries. Lenin skillfully utilized Gorky as a famous and popular author, since he needed him for reasons of propaganda. That was why he sometimes released certain intellectuals whom Gorky wanted freed from the Cheka's claws.

 

Later, Lenin began to systematically utilise the knowledge of imprisoned scientists for his own purposes. Lenin began the persecution of intellectuals immediately after his rise to power. He made them starve to death or forced them to emigrate, or jailed or murdered them. Thus he gave orders to murder hundreds of thousands of intellectuals. In a letter to Maxim Gorky on September 15th, 1919, he called the learned "shits".

 

He also called the Russian intellectuals spies who intended to lead the young students to destruction. On the 21st of February 1922 he demanded the dismissal of 20-40 professors at the Moscow Technical College, since they "are making us stupid". On the 10th of May 1922, he issued a decree demanding that the Russian intellectuals should be systematically expelled from the country by way of pest control. He wanted this letter kept secret.


On the 16th-18th of September 1922, "160 of the most active bourgeois ideologues" were expelled by government decree. Among these were Leon Karsavin, Principal of the University of Petrograd, and Novikov, Principal of the University of Moscow. He also expelled Staranov, head of the mathematics department at Moscow University, world famous biologists, zoologists, philosophers, historians, economists, mathematicians, several authors and publicists. Philosophers like Nikolai Berdyayev, Sergei Bulgakov and Ivan Ilyin, as well as Vladimir Zvorykin and the author Ivan Bunin, who received the Nobel Prize for literature in 1933, can also be mentioned. There were no important names among these, if the GPU (political police) were to be believed.


The Bolsheviks kept quiet the fact that nearly all of those expelled belonged to various secret societies, among others the Light Blue Star. Trotsky demanded as early as 1918 that the Cheka leave this organization alone.


In this way Lenin drained the country of its finest minds. Eventually, Lenin managed to purge Russia almost entirely of educated, wise and free-thinking people. The worst began to rule the best of those who were still left. What had been regarded as wrong for centuries now became a virtue. In this way, Lenin introduced the right to dishonesty.


Lenin became completely intoxicated with the possibility of murdering and plundering with impunity. Instead of the word "plunder", he preferred "confiscate", "seize", "take and not return", just like a real bandit!

 

He wrote:

"I do not want to believe that you would show any weakness in confiscating wealth."

(Lenin, "Collected Works", second edition, Vol. 29, p. 491.)

He lacked mercy also for the common people; he did not give a thought to their fate. At the same time, he constantly controlled the efficiency of Chekists. On the 2nd of April 1921, he demanded a decrease in the number of mouths to feed in the factories. He meant that those in excess should be executed.
 

A true terrorist, Lenin demanded that the Bolsheviks should take hostages, who were to be mercilessly executed if he did not have his way. He commanded hostages to be taken in all plundering expeditions. Those hostages were to be killed if wealth and possessions were not handed over to the Red Guards, or if an attempt to conceal any part of their wealth was made.


Eventually, all Soviet citizens became hostages anyway, locked into a ghetto walled in by the iron curtain. Those who might pose a threat to the Bolsheviks' dominion were isolated within the ghetto in the concentration camps.

 

The following can be read in "The Decision on the Red Terror", September 5, 1918:

"The Soviet Republic must rid itself of class enemies by isolating them in concentration camps..."

("Decrees of the Soviet Power", Moscow, 1964, p. 295.)

The author Maxim Gorky, who was well aware of Lenin's intolerance, characterized him in this way:

"Lenin was no all-powerful wizard, but a cold-blooded bluff who cared nothing for either honor or the life of the proletarian."

Source: Gorky's article "To Democracy", published in the newspaper Novaya Zhizn, No. 174, 7th (20th) of November 1917.

When the Jew Vladimir Bonch-Bruyevich, a close associate of Lenin, tried to restrain him somewhat, believing that the chief revolutionary would bring about the wholesale destruction of Russia if he was not halted, Lenin answered:

"I spit on Russia, for I am a Bolshevik."

(Igor Bunich, "The Party's Gold", St. Petersburg, 1992, p. 17.)

This expression also became a slogan for the other leading Bolsheviks and Russia was turned into a bandit state.

"Socialism is the ideology of envy," declared the philosopher Nikolai Berdyayev in 1918.

If he had said this openly, he would have been shot on the spot. This was true, since Lenin, after exploiting the envy of the workers and poor peasants, began to mercilessly eliminate those who resisted him, just like when he clubbed the rabbits. He gave orders to open fire on the workers if necessary, which actually happened when peaceful demonstrators in Astrakhan were fired upon in March 1919. Two thousand workers were killed. (Igor Bunich, "The Party's Gold", St. Petersburg, 1992, pp. 58-59.)

 

One hundred railway builders in Yekaterinoslavl were shot for trying to organize a strike. The shooting of workers in this way continued up to the middle of April 1919.


In the first three months of 1919 alone, 138 000 workers were shot. The Bolsheviks finally managed to destroy nearly all of the best workers. Labour activists were also fired upon in the reign of Nikita Khrushchev. Soviet soldiers shot 80 demonstrators in Novocherkassk by the Black Sea in June 1962.


It was Lenin who introduced the method of shooting people on the spot. He stamped Russian businessmen as enemies of the people and then gave orders for them to be shot as speculators. The Chekists used certain tricks to lure their victims to their place of execution. 2000 tsarist officers were called to a theatre in Kiev for control of identity papers. All were shot without mercy. Another 2000 were shot on the spot in Stavropol. Lenin encouraged the soldiers to kill their officers, the workers to kill their engineers and directors, the peasants to kill their landowners.

 

Towards the end of 1922 there were virtually no intelligent people left in Russia, and the few left did not have any possibility of publishing on otherwise giving vent to their ideas.

 

The great author Mikhail Bulgakov was allowed to speak openly after the death of Lenin but the agitatory clown Vladimir Mayakovsky (of Jewish extraction) immediately threatened:

"It was by pure chance that we let Bulgakov squeak, which he did, to the delight of the bourgeoisie. But it was the last time."

Then Jewish bureaucrats harassed Bulgakov to the end of his days.

"All has been forbidden. I am crushed, persecuted and totally alone," he wrote in a letter to Gorky.

13 of Bulgakov's 15 critics were Jews. (Dagens Nyheter, August 10, 1988.)


Many poets perished under Lenin. Among those executed was the 35-year-old poet Nikolai Gumilev, killed on the 21st of August 1921.

 

It was Grigori Zinoviev who gave the order to execute Nikolai Gumilev. At the beginning of the New Economic Policy, Lenin was dissatisfied that the terror had to be reined in, but he promised to continue even more intensively in the future. "It is the greatest mistake to believe that NEP means the end of the terror. We shall continue the terror later, and also the economic terror," wrote Lenin to Leon Kamenev (actually Rosenfeld) on the 8th of March 1922.


In his childhood, the little Vova Ulyanov liked to order about and terrorize his youngest sister Olga. He also enjoyed destroying his toys.

 

Lenin was extremely displeased with the results of the agitation of the peasants in 1905:

"Unfortunately, the peasants destroyed only a fifteenth of the estates; only a fifteenth of what they should have destroyed."

(Lenin, "Collected Works", second edition, Vol. 19, p. 279.)

In France, the Jacobin "revolutionaries" had ordered the peasants to destroy castles and manors.


Lenin also ordered churches plundered and destroyed. In this manner he collected 48 billion rubles in gold. ("In the Light of Day" by Vladimir Soloukhin, Moscow, 1992, p. 59.) The monastery at Solovetsk was turned into a concentration camp. In the same way, the museums were looted and the booty smuggled abroad. The largest Rembrandt collection in the world was kept at the Hermitage, but this was sold, like art treasures from Russian mansions.


On the 7th of November, Lenin said in a speech to the Russian people: "You must be prepared to sacrifice everything to conquer the world!" Lenin never wanted to reach the truth through discussion. He was only interested in enforcing the will of his criminal organization through deception, plunder and murder. Since the Russian people refused to accept the Bolsheviks' insane system, they were forced to liquidate a third of the population, wrote the author Vladimir Soloukhin in the periodical Ogonyok in December of 1990.


Vladimir Lenin took over many of the methods of the anarchist terrorist Sergei Nechayev (1847-82), who had plans to introduce barracks-Communism into Russia. Lenin called his own method "war-Communism".

 

Nechayev had worked with the Illuminatus Mikhail Bakunin. Due to the influence of Bakunin, Nechayev came to believe that everything was morally justifiable to a revolutionary. He even recommended joining robbers, who could also be said to belong to the true revolutionaries. This idea became the basis of Lenin's later tactics. Mao Zedong (China) also used these same tactics.


Nechayev had taken part in the student troubles in 1868 and tried to set up a terrorist organization called The Axe or The People's Settlement in Moscow the following year. He later founded the terrorist group Hell, in which the Marxist terrorist Nikolai Fedoseyev (1871-1898) eventually became an important figure. He poisoned his father in order to donate his inheritance to revolutionary activity. Fedoseyev founded the first Marxist clubs in Kazan. One of the members of these was Vladimir Ulyanov (Lenin), who joined in 1888. (The collection "Chernyshevsky and Nechayev", Moscow, 1983.)


Sergei Nechayev wrote "The Catechism of the Revolution" in 1868-69, in which he asserted:

"There is a need for conspirators with iron-hard discipline for the revolution to succeed. These must spy even on their comrades and report every suspicious act."

In this way, Nechayev personally organized the murder of a critical member. After this, he fled abroad in 1872. The Swiss police extradited him to Russia in the same year, and he was sentenced to 20 years of hard labour.


In his "Catechism of the Revolution" Nechayev stressed that a revolutionary must be merciless against all of society, especially against the intellectuals. But he must also exploit the fanaticism of the individualist terrorists. These were later to be forgotten or even destroyed according to need. As we know, Stalin began to liquidate social revolutionary terrorists - all in line with Lenin's instructions.


A well-known children's song in praise of Lenin goes like this:

"The great Lenin was so noble, considerate, wise and good."

But the "good" Lenin did not care about the living conditions of the people. He hated children. Lenin was only interested in his own power and well-being. He also saw to it that his gang of bandits lived well, and also his relatives. Lenin organized holidays for his relatives to various spas, had this paid for by the state and gave them state subsidies.

 

There is written evidence of how Lenin gave Sergo Ordzhonikidze orders to take care of his lover Inessa Armand in the best possible manner when she arrived in Kislovodsk. The first special telephone was given to the same "comrade Inessa". It was Lenin who introduced the privileges of the Nomenclatura, whilst he changed the life of normal people into a downright nightmare. It can be mentioned here that when Lenin spent 14 months in a jail in St. Petersburg in 1895-96, he received meals directly from a restaurant. He also ordered a special mineral water from a pharmacy.


As a dictator, Lenin's ugly attributes came to the fore. He kept his personal fortune, which he had gained from plundered art, valuables and gems he had sold, in a Swiss bank. In 1920 alone, Lenin transferred 120 million Swiss francs into his account. (Igor Bunich, "The Party's Gold", St. Petersburg, 1992, p. 83.) This was confirmed in The New York Times in the same year.

 

The same newspaper wrote on the 23rd of August 1921 that comrade Leon Trotsky had two personal bank accounts in the United States in which he had a total of 80 million dollars. Meanwhile, Lenin claimed that there was no money to help the hungry or to support culture with. According to the myth, Lenin thought only of others. Lenin had earlier stolen money from the Party funds, despite the fact he received his wages from the same source. Once he emptied the whole fund to buy votes from members of the Central Committee.

 

One can read the following in "The Memories of the Russian Socialist" by T. Alexinskaya (Paris, 1923):

"According to Lenin's instructions, Nikolai Shemashko transferred the entire Party funds to an account of a fictitious committee... Lenin bribed certain members of the Central Committee so that they would vote for him."

At a meeting at the International Bureau of Socialism in Brussels on the 20th of June 1914, Georgy Plekhanov said, among other things:

"Ulyanov does not want to return the Party's money, which he has appropriated like a thief."

(Excerpt from the minutes.)

In England, charges were raised against Lenin for an unpaid debt. In 1907, he had borrowed money from the soap-boiler Feltz, which he had promised to repay, but had not. The police wanted Ulyanov.


The police in France also wanted him in 1907, following which he traveled to other countries, including Sweden. He owed 10,000 gold rubles to a band of robbers, who should have received arms for this money through Lenin. The leader of the gang, Stepan Lbov, was caught and hanged. With this, Lenin believed the problem was solved. But one of the bandits came to demand the money. Lenin fled, but was sought after by the police. He had also appropriated the inheritance of the millionaire Schmidt, amounting to 475 000 Swiss francs. So doing, Lenin acted in accordance with the Jesuit-Illuminist principle - the ends justify the means.


Independently thinking people will be aware that the immense crimes of the Soviet Communist Party can never be atoned for. It is equally impossible to justify the acts of "individual comrades", Lenin among others. In fact Lenin was fascinated by violence. He spoke of the so-called French Revolution and above all praised the violence it had involved.

Lenin was entranced by violence - he used to lick his lips when a chance to use violence presented itself.


Mark Yelizarov, the husband of Lenin's older sister Anna, said to comrade Georgi Solomon that Lenin was abnormal. (Georgi Solomon, "Lenin and his Family", Paris, 1931.) Charles Rappoport asserted in 1914 that Lenin was a swindler of the worst sort. Vyacheslav Menzhinsky called Lenin a political Jesuit in the Russian exile newspaper Nashe Slovo (Paris, July 1916).

 

Menzhinsky was named People's Commissary for Financial Affairs after the Bolshevik seizure of power. In 1918, he was Soviet Russia's consul-general in Berlin and later, in 1919, he held leading positions within the Cheka. In 1926, he became head of the OGPU (political police), a position he held until 1934, when Stalin had him executed. In 1916, Menzhinsky had openly stated that the aim of the Leninists was to suppress the voice of the workers. He later became an infamous mass-murderer.


Even the merciless sadist Leon Trotsky called Lenin a hooligan at a meeting of the Politburo, because Lenin, when angry, used to call his fellow criminals marauders, idiots, mongrels, thieves, carrion, criminals, parasites, speculants...


On November 7, 1990, Swedish TV showed a program about the October coup and its consequences. There were interviews with both Leninist-Stalinists and White Guards. Alexander Kondratyevich, former officer in the tsarist Russian army, now living in Paris, had personally seen Lenin. He said that Lenin's eyes were evil and radiated hatred, and he shook with evil and hatred as he spoke. Kondratyevich got the impression that Lenin somehow suffered from paranoia.
 

The Russian author Alexander Kuprin (1870-1938), who emigrated from his homeland in 1919 to return in 1937 described Lenin in the following manner: "Short with broad shoulders and skinny." He thought Lenin was shallow.


The author Nikolai Valentinov wrote the book "The Lesser-Known Lenin" (Paris, 1972). He thought Lenin's ugly little eyes radiated a piercing contempt, compact coldness and a bottomless wickedness. Valentinov claimed that Lenin's gaze reminded him of the stare of an angry boar.


The English philosopher Bertrand Russell maintained that Lenin was the worst person he had ever met. He described in his memoirs how Lenin spoke of peasants he had hanged and began to laugh as if it had been a joke.


It has been made public in the Russian press how, when Felix Dzerzhinsky (actually Rufin), chief of the Cheka, told Lenin of the execution of five hundred leading intellectuals in 1918, the great dictator, in his joy, began to neigh like a horse. He went into ecstasies and cheered out of satisfaction.


In August 1990, the artist Ilya Glazunov was on Leningrad's most popular TV program, "600 Seconds", where the host asked him:

"Who do you believe to be the greatest criminal of the twentieth century?"

Glazunov answered:

"Isn't it obvious? Everyone realizes who it is."

The host was stubborn:

"No, I have no idea whom you mean. Tell me, who are you thinking of?"

Glazunov said:

"Lenin, of course."

Many people who knew Lenin personally stated that chiefly hatred and merciless cruelty fueled him. He always received news of executions with a smile. He wanted house searches and arrests to occur at night. The real leader of the terrorist organization Cheka was actually Lenin. At the Seventh Soviet Congress in December of 1919, Lenin stressed that well-organized terror was necessary. He explained that a good communist must at the same time be a good Chekist.


Another myth claims that Stalin took power from the so-called Workers' Councils against Lenin's will. But Lenin wrote the following as early as 1918: '

"All power to the Workers' Councils!' was the slogan of the peaceful revolution. It is no longer applicable."

(Lenin, "Collected Works'', Vol. 25, p. 156.)

According to another myth, Lenin advocated democracy and freedom. If only he had had a longer time in power, everything would have been different.


Lenin stressed as early as 1917 that the workers needed no liberty, equality or fraternity. (Lenin, "Collected Works", Vol. 26, p. 249.) He also said that Marxism lacked ethics. The only ethics of Marxism is the class struggle. (Lenin, "Collected Works", Vol. 26, p. 378.)


Stalin did not deviate from the path of Leninism, as was later asserted. He dismantled NEP, which had by then served its purpose. Lenin had given instructions to that effect. Gorbachev also went by these guidelines.

 

Lenin wrote:

"If the front-line attack fails, we should go around and continue more slowly. We must exploit capitalism."

This was in 1921 before the beginning of the New Economic Policy. (Lenin, "Collected Works", Vol. 32, p. 318.)


Olgerts Eglits, member of the Latvian Academy of Sciences, on the 17th of April 1989, in the newspaper Atmoda (The Awakening), stated that Stalin had carefully followed Leninist principles. Everybody is likely to remember the bloody events that took place in Riga and Vilnius in January 1991. They, too, were a result of Leninist politics. Among other documents discovered in Trotsky's archives was a letter from Lenin to Yefraim Shklansky, Jewish Vice People's Commissary for Military Affairs, written in August 1920.

 

Lenin had learned how, in Estonia, volunteers were being drafted into the Polish army. The plan was to send them to Poland via Riga in Latvia. So Lenin decided:

"It is not enough to send a few diplomatic protests... Use military means, i.e. Latvia and Estonia must be punished militarily (follow, for example, Balakhovich across the border and hang 100-1000 officials and rich people)."

Lenin promised to pay 100 000 rubles for every person hanged. Lenin's cunning plan was to disguise his terrorists as Stanislav Bulak-Balakhovich's white guards.


This letter was left out of "Collected Works" and was first published in the periodical Das Land und die Welt No. 4, in Munich in 1984, and also in Russia after the fall of Communism.


Wasn't it a typical Leninist trick to make Vytautas Landsbergis responsible for the Soviet bloodbath in Vilnius in January 1991?


Alexander Solzhenitsyn has emphasized that Lenin had virtually nothing in common with the Russian culture, since he belonged to the so-called internationalists. That was why he waged a war against every form of national culture. His policy in national questions prescribed fusion of different nationalities and national cultures.

 

The saint of the Bolsheviks wrote in 1919:

"The peoples shall be mixed. The national stagnation must cease."

(Lenin, "Collected Works", Vol. 20, p. 55.)

Six years earlier in 1913 he had declared:

"From a social democratic point of view, the national culture must not be strengthened, since the spiritual life of all humanity will be internationalized already under capitalism. Under Socialism it will be internationalized completely."

(Lenin, "Collected Works", Vol. 19, p. 213.)

Lenin's successors have tried to realize this thesis in order to change Russia into the ethnic sewer Marx wrote about.

Oleg Agranyants worked as Party secretary in the Soviet commune in Tunisia in 1985. His book "What is to be Done? Or the Most Important Task of our Time - Deleninisation of Our Society", was published in London in 1989. It was actually surprising how vehemently he unmasked Lenin.


Oleg Agranyants claimed, among other things, that Lenin trusted Stalin completely. Stalin, meanwhile, felt contempt for Nadezhda Krupskaya. Stalin even threatened her in the following manner:

"If necessary, we will say that Lenin's real wife was Stasova!"

Stalin presumably had a reason for this utterance, since the well-known Jewish Bolshevik Yelena Stasova, best known for her leadership of MOPR or the Red Aid, claimed many times in her 93 years that Lenin had used her name, Lena, as his pseudonym.

 

The first time Vladimir Ulyanov called himself Lenin was in December 1901. In his book, Oleg Agranyants regrets that Lenin's lover's name was Lena and not Varya. Then, instead of Marxism-Leninism, we would have had Marxism-Varvarism (in English: Marxism-Barbarism). Krupskaya never called her husband Lenin. Before the Bolshevik seizure of power she signed all documents Ulyanova. After the introduction of the red dictatorship she signed as Krupskaya.


Oleg Agranyants explained that Lenin's letter to the Party Congress, which is better known as his testament wherein Stalin was described with harsh words and not recommended for leadership, is in fact a banal forgery. Krupskaya wrote this letter. During this period, Lenin's health was so bad that he sometimes forgot his own name. The tyrant, suffering from progressing mental and physical decay, was not capable of dictating a letter. The Politburo knew this and therefore never took this letter seriously. Also by its language, it differed from Lenin's other notes and writings.


If Lenin's earlier writings are studied, only two or three documents can be found which do not praise Stalin while Lenin was extremely severe on his other collaborators. He always had something unpleasant to say about Trotsky or Kamenev or Zinoviev or Bukharin.

 

As the reader will have noticed, he was not particularly restrained in his mode of expression. Stalin never did anything, which would have diverged from Lenin's opinions or writings. It was Lenin, not Stalin, who began deporting the relatives of his political opponents. It must be pointed out here that the taking of hostages was a state policy, which had been planned by Lenin and Trotsky, and not simply a result of the cruelty and mercilessness of individual terrorists. It was Lenin who started the plundering expeditions and mass murders. Lenin even demanded all homeless people to be executed on the spot.


Stalin followed the same pattern. He only followed Lenin's decree from January 1918, which exhorted that Russia be purged of all possible vermin for the foreseeable future.


I might mention here that Stalin's attitude toward cultural values was somewhat milder than Lenin's. There was still, of course, no straying from the true Leninist doctrine. Stalin wanted to seem democratic. That was why he introduced so-called general elections for demagogic reasons. In contrast, Lenin had said that the people had nothing to say in the matter, since he, Lenin, had foreseen everything.

 

Stalin, too, was of the opinion that he knew everything better than anyone else did. Stalin re-introduced the tradition of the new-year's tree and in 1942 allowed the use of the tsarist army-shirts (gimnastyorka)... Lenin had despised those things. Stalin did not ascend the throne himself. It was Lenin who made him general secretary of the Central Committee, since Trotsky did not wish to be seen in this public position due to his manifestly Jewish origin. Stalin was a worthy follower of the Leninist inheritance until Lazar Kaganovich had him poisoned in 1953.


Of course, Stalin was the most bloodstained tyrant in the history of humanity, but he was just following the Leninist path. Stalin was the hangman who executed Judge Lenin's sentences and carried out his plans of enslavement.

 

Once again, it is possible to cite a corresponding order of Lenin:

"Begin a merciless campaign of terror and a war against the farmers and other bourgeois elements who are hiding an excess of grain."

A particularly dark secret about Lenin was concealed up to the end of the 1990s. This is evident from his correspondence with his party comrade and Masonic brother Grigori Zinoviev (Radomyslsky).

 

Lenin wrote to Zinoviev on 1 July 1917:

"Grigori! Circumstances have forced me to leave Petrograd at once... The comrades suggested a place. It is so boring to be alone... Come and join me and we will spend wonderful days together, far away from everything... "

Zinoviev wrote to Lenin:

"Dear Vova! You have not answered me. You have probably forgotten your Gershel [Grigori]. I have prepared a nice cubby-hole for us... It is a wonderful home where we will live well and nothing will disturb our love. Travel here as soon as you can. I am waiting (or you, my little flower. Your Gershel."

In another letter, Zinoviev wanted to be sure that Lenin was not sleeping with other men in their home. He ended his letter by sending a Marxist kiss to his Vova. He suggested that nothing should be hidden from Lenin's wife Nadezhda Krupskaya and reminded him of the first time she had caught them. (Vladislav Shumsky, "Hitlerism is Terrible, but Zionism is Worse", Moscow, 1999, p. 47.)


In this way the two Masonic brothers practiced David's love for Jonathan. Perhaps this makes it easier for us to understand why the freemasons are so keen on supporting the homosexual "liberation".

 

Soviet man was not allowed to be independent of the state, even in foodstuffs. Stalin made sure to finally end the possibility of this by enforcing mass-collectivization. In this, he also followed Lenin's orders. Lenin had said that an independent farmer who had an excess of grain was a danger to the social revolution. (Lenin, "Collected Works", second edition, Vol. 19, p. 101.) So Stalin, like a parrot, repeated that measures must be taken against the farmer, like against the bourgeois, if he had a good harvest, to protect the social revolution.


It is understandable, then, why people used to tell this joke: Radio Yerevan was asked:

"Why is there always a shortage of food in the Soviet Union?"

Radio Yerevan answered:

"Because the Winter Palace was so badly defended."

Lenin knew that the majority of the Russian people were against his bloodthirsty party. Therefore he waged a terrible war against this people to enslave it by means of fair but meaningless slogans. His successor continued this dreadful war, but used different methods. Vladimir Ulyanov-Lenin knew that the untalented Stalin would follow his directions to the letter.


It was also Lenin who created the problems between different nations. In February 1921 he handed over the Armenian Kars and Ardagan to Turkey in exchange for the town of Batumi. Stalin could not give Nagorno-Karabakh to Azerbaijan without Lenin's permission. Lenin did not make a secret of the fact that he, like leading Turkish Jews, disliked the Armenians.


The ungrateful Lenin even persecuted his allies, especially the Social Revolutionaries on the left, who were prepared to support him in all kinds of ways and entered his government in December 1917. Lenin ordered their leader, Maria Spiridonova, imprisoned half a year after his seizure of power. Stalin had her executed in 1941.

 

Many of those who helped Lenin came to very bad ends.

 

 

Lenin's Last Days
Lenin's journey through life ended very tragically. The circumstances surrounding his death have been carefully concealed. It was officially claimed that he suffered from constant headaches as a result of a bullet wound, caused by Fanny Kaplan, due to which he could never sleep properly.

 

This was claimed for the last time by Chazov, the Soviet minister of health, in the periodical Ogonyok No. 42, 1988. This lie was actually exposed by Pravda itself, in number 18, 1929, where the Latvian Bolshevik Janis Berzins-Ziemelis told about his meeting with Lenin in 1906.

 

He said, among other things:

"Vladimir Ulyanov suffered from headaches and sleeplessness even then. That was why he got up late and was nearly always in a bad mood."

So Lenin suffered from headaches even 12 years before the attempt on his life. It was less known at the time that Lenin also suffered from constant pain in his eyes which, according to Vladimir Soloukhin, pointed to a problem with his brain.


On the evening of the 12th of December 1922, Felix Dzerzhinsky told Lenin that his Jewish representative Theodor Rothstein could no longer take out the Party's money from the bank account in Switzerland. All of the code numbers had been changed and the money had been transferred to three new accounts with new codes.

 

This money had, in part, been used for the infiltration of Europe's nations. Lenin had ordered Maxim Litvinov and Theodor Rothstein to build a net of infiltrators throughout Europe as early as 1917. That was why "the Party's" diamonds had been sold in England all the time... Only the money in Lenin's personal accounts remained. Lenin was extremely upset.

 

On the following day - the 13th of December - he suffered from a second, but more intensive, stroke. On December 16th, 1922, when Lenin had barely recovered, he gave the order to be driven from his villa in Gorky (near Moscow) to the Kremlin, where he rested. He did not listen to the protests of doctors and relatives. In the Kremlin, Lenin discovered that someone had made a thorough search of his office, had opened his filing cabinet and ransacked it, taking secret documents, details of code numbers, check books, letters of authorization, and several foreign passports.

 

His fit of rage led to another stroke, lasting about 30 minutes, on the same night. The circumstances of Lenin's new stroke were kept secret by the Communist Party until the historian Igor Bunich revealed them in his book "The Party's Gold" (St. Petersburg, 1992, p. 94).


Lenin eventually broke down both physically and mentally. During the year preceding his death, he was in a constant state of total decay. The third and worst stroke leading to a cerebral hemorrhage came on the 9th of March 1923, when he practically lost the power of speech. One may ask: how did he finish his writing projects? There are historians who plainly say that the last writings were authored by Leon Trotsky.


I do not wish to think about all the atrocities which the inhuman and bloodthirsty Lenin might have committed had he been in better health.


Trotsky intimated, in his infamous article of 1939, that Stalin might have poisoned Lenin. It is true that Lenin asked Stalin for poison following the first stroke on the 26th of May 1922. Stalin told the Politburo about this and they postponed the item from the agenda. It is now clear that Stalin did not poison Lenin.


In 1991 it was still claimed officially that Lenin suffered from blood clots in hardened brain arteries. These blood clots affected vital areas of the brain. In June 1992, it was made official in Moscow that Lenin died from syphilis (Aftonbladet, July 23, 1992).

 

The Central Institute for Marxism-Leninism released thorough notes, which Lenin's sister Maria had kept during the last months of Lenin's life. According to her, Lenin contracted syphilis in Paris in 1902. Lenin's headaches became especially severe in 1922. He also suffered from gastric catarrh and fits of uncontrolled rage. Finally, he was paralyzed. The facts about his syphilis were classified. Leon Trotsky nevertheless stated that Lenin died of syphilis. (Leon Trotsky, "Portraits: Political and Personal", New York, 1984, p. 211.)

 

According to the Soviet mythological propaganda, Lenin had led a most exemplary family life. At an early stage, Viktor Chernov, one of the leaders of the Social Revolutionaries, revealed some of the details about Lenin's intimate life. The myth was crushed completely in 1960 when a sensational book was published in France "Lenin and the Brothels", in which it was revealed that Lenin was extremely obsessed with sex. That was why he hated Plato so intensely. Some French journalists had visited the brothels in Paris which Lenin had frequented. Old prostitutes were interviewed about Lenin's sexual habits. It was during this period that Lenin contracted syphilis.


In 1991, it was for the first time revealed in Russia that the leader of the "world proletariat" frequently visited brothels to satisfy his sexual appetites when his wife and two lovers weren't enough. Officially, Lenin had reached the highest stage of human evolution. How does that fit in with his interest in the lowest level of sexual culture?


The Bolshevik Party called on several famous German doctors and asked them to examine Lenin. The German doctors all made the same diagnosis - syphilis.
This was not popular with the Party leadership, so the 76-year-old Jewish professor Salomon Eberhard Henschen, a brain expert from Stockholm, was invited to Moscow. He traveled together with his son, Folke Henschen who was a professor in pathology. They both made a satisfactory diagnosis: arteriosclerosis. (Dagens Nyheter, August 23, 1992.) The authorities dared to reveal the truth only in July 1992.

 

In 1923, Lenin could only shout incoherent words and phrases:

"The revolution... Help me... the people... go to hell."

He screamed loudly, shook with tears and sighed desperately. (Dagens Nyheter, August 23, | 1992.) Normally, he could only say:

"Just now... Just now... "

At Christmas 1923, only a few weeks before his death, Lenin sat on his balcony and howled at the full moon like a wolf (Igor Bunich, "The Party's Gold", St. Petersburg, 1992, p. 95).


Photographs taken in the autumn of 1923 outside Lenin's villa in Gorky were released in 1992. These show without embellishment what the sick Lenin, his right side paralyzed, looked like.


On the 21st of January 1924, at around six in the evening, Lenin's temperature rose to 42.3C. There was no space left at the top of the thermometer to show any more. In his final spasms, he drooled in German "Weiter, weiter!"

 

He died at six thirty.


All the material about the examination of Lenin's brain was kept secret and further studies in the matter were stopped. This was revealed by the journalist Artyom Borovik. (Aftonbladet, September, 1991.)

Lenin with his sister Maria and his doctor in August 1923.

 

Only in 1992 was it first revealed in Russia that, according to the discoveries of the doctors, one hemisphere of Lenin's brain had been nonfunctional since his birth. The other hemisphere was covered with such thick calcium deposits that it was perfectly impossible to understand how Lenin had survived his last years, and the question arose: why had he not died as a child?


Yuri Annenkov claimed in 1966 in his book "The Diary of My Meetings" (New York), that he managed to get a glimpse of Lenin's brain - the left hemisphere was very wrinkly, disfigured and shrunken. The doctors reached a consensus that it was impossible for a human being to live with such a brain. (Igor Bunich, "The Party's Gold", St. Petersburg, 1992, p. 75.)

 

But was Lenin really a normal human being? In conclusion, it may be said that Lenin's brain was seriously ill from his birth, but that there occurred, almost miraculously, a certain compensation for the damage. However, this allowed very little margin for surviving a progressing syphilitic attack on the brain. A gruesome idea appears, namely that a certain disease of the brain might destroy such higher spiritual functions as make us human, but leave intact the kind of robotic intelligence which is necessary for an instrument in the service of evil powers.


To make matters worse, Lenin's diet consisted almost exclusively of white bread. This means that he suffered from a severe deficiency of the minerals and vitamins needed for his body and mind to function properly.

 

He knew nothing about nourishment. (Ogonyok, No. 39, October, 1997.) Even Lenin's younger brother, Dmitri Ulyanov suffered from a brain disease. He became an infamous mass-murderer in the Crimea in his struggle for Soviet power during 1917-21. He finally went insane and became totally paralysed. He died on the 17th of July 1943 in Gorky at 68 years of age.


The architect Alexei Shchusev (1873-1949), who designed Lenin's mausoleum, used the central altar from the Satanist temple in Pergamon as a prototype. The German national socialists had transferred the original to Berlin in 1944, from where it was transported to Moscow one year later. (Alexei Shchusev's article "Den oforglomliga kvallen" / "The Unforgettable Evening", Svenska Dagbladet, January 27, 1948.)

 

This, too, was a state secret. The newspaper SN wrote on May 14, 1981, that the Satanists' central altar was in Lenin's mausoleum.

Finally, the secrets which have lain under the shadow of Pluto, have begun to come to light. Those who were afraid society would fall apart altogether if the truth became known, were right. Those who claimed that evil Communism could not be reformed were also right. This is another reason why Lenin hated neutral and honest historians.

 

When Maxim Gorky begged him to spare the life of Prince Nikolai Mikhailovich, who was an historian, Lenin answered:

"The revolution needs no historians."

(Igor Bunich, "The Party's Gold", St. Petersburg, 1992, p. 47.)

In 1990, the demolition of the Lenin monuments in Poland, Hungary, Georgia, the Baltic states and other European countries began. The first and last president of the Soviet Union, Mikhail Gorbachev, intervened. On the 14th of October 1990, he issued a decree prohibiting the removal or destruction of Lenin statues and other monuments to communism.

 

Gorbachev described overthrowing Lenin monuments as acts,

"incompatible with... respect for the history of the fatherland and generally acceptable morals".

Gorbachev's decree to protect the Lenin monuments was to no avail. The destruction continued.

 

When the Lenin monument in Lvov (the Ukraine) was removed, the cheers ceased abruptly when it was discovered that Lenin had stood upon Ukrainian, Jewish and Polish graves. Quite symbolic, was it not? (Dagens Nyheter, 17th October 1990.)

 

The last Lenin monuments in Estonia were demolished on the 21st of December 1993 in Narva, which had been colonised by Bolshevik-sympathising Russians. They kept it as a guardian angel for their unjust plans against independent Estonia.


Still Lenin remains here and there in Russia and Cuba and in Asia, especially in China, but also in Calcutta. The Communists have been in power in this Indian city for 22 years. They still believe Marxism-Leninism to be the only answer to the economic and political problems of the poor. (Dagens Nyheter, January 26, 1993.)


On the 1st of April 1991, I saw how someone had scrawled a nearly symbolic text on a wall in Seville in Spain:

"Without Marxism-Leninism, there would be no Communism in the world today!"

The super-centralized system, which Lenin founded, has now fallen to pieces. Lenin brought nothing good to Russia. History has already passed judgment on Vladimir Ulyanov, a grand master in the service of darkness and falsehood.

 

When will people understand and accept this judgment?
 

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