понедельник, 12 ноября 2012 г.

How the British “Liberated” Greece

The first airborne troops of the British army landed in Greece on 4 October, 1944. England's main goal in this country was not to defeat the German forces however, far from it, but a speedy advance to meet Soviet Marshal Tolbukhin's troops, which had just carried out a successful operation to liberate Yugoslavia. With no resistance from German troops, the English hurried to occupy the liberated territory so as not to let the Russians into Greece.

Peace did not follow their arrival in Greece. On the contrary, military operations broke out with renewed vigour. The English were opposed to the powerful communist partisan movement ELAS. As a result, the British "liberators" began military operations against the Greeks.

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среда, 26 сентября 2012 г.

Rouble Nationalization – the Way to Russia’s Freedom

Unrestrained issuing of money backed by nothing has been the dream of bankers and moneylenders for centuries. This is the shortest way to world domination. Today this dream has become reality. All the world's money stocks are tied to the dollar, which can be issued without restrictions.

As a result of defeat in the Cold War Russia was deprived of a significant part of its sovereignty. The Russian rouble does not belong to the people anymore. The only way out of the dead end is to change the current form of the system of money-issuing. By reading this book you will find out the answers to the following questions:

What are the gold and currency reserves of Russia and why do they not belong to the Russian Government? Who was Stalin's "Chubais" and how did the leader of the USSR treat him? How are the deaths of American presidents connected to various types of identical American dollars? How did Benito Mussolini cooperate with the British intelligence service and what did it lead to? Why did the USSR refuse to enter the IMF and sign the Bretton Woods agreement? Who was knighted upon Stalin's death and why? What constitution did Sakharov offer to his country?

The story of the Bank of England, the reasons for Joseph Stalin's death, unknown snipers on the rooftops of Moscow in October 1993, the Central Bank of Russia independent from Russia – these are parts of one thing; the roots of one tree.

Translator: Aleksandra Platt. Editor: Oliver Bevan

The author's preface. What is State sovereignty?
Chapter 1. About the Federal Reserve System and the non-Russian Central Bank
Chapter 2. On the Bank of England and the Sun King's frail relatives
Chapter 3. Six Spy Stories, or Th e Amazing Adventures of Ribbentrop in Russia
Chapter 4. Why Stalin did not sign the Bretton Woods agreement
Chapter 5. How Winston Churchill lost World War II and how he took it out
Chapter 6. How the advocate of peace Benito Mussolini ended up supporting the war
Chapter 7. How bankers conquered the USA and what was removed from the dollar bill
Chapter 8. How Comrade Stalin appreciated and cherished the 'Chubais' of his time and what came out of it
Chapter 9. Why a square in Washington is named after the Academic, Sakharov
Chapter 10. A Greeting from the Queen of the United Kingdom, or why Canada did not have a constitution
Chapter 11. Snipers in World History
Chapter 12. The nationalisation of the ruble as the road to freedom of Russia

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суббота, 14 июля 2012 г.

STALIN. Let’s remember together.

In the modern history of Russia there is no better known man than Joseph Stalin.  Debates about him do not stop and the evaluations of his activities are diametrically opposed. There is no politician who is credited with so many words and phrases that in reality were never spoken. There is no statesman, who is accused of so many crimes that he never committed. How is it even possible to understand his personality that continues to cause so many controversies? The best way – is to look at the documents and the recollections of those who knew him personally.

The book is based on the memoirs of Stalin's contemporaries and associates, documents and historical facts that can help you find answers to the most pressing questions:

  • Was Stalin a despot in his relations with his colleagues and subordinates?
  • Did Stalin interfere into our army's management and lessened its ability to fight?
  • What caused the repressions in the period preceding World War 2?
  • Why Stalin’s speeches on geopolitics, are still relevant and important today?
  • Why Stalin's contemporaries used to think that he was a very witty man?
  • Why is it that in our modern time those that falsify history have taken on the memoirs of Stalin’s associates?
  • Why did Stalin love Mikhail Bulgakov, and not the poet Demyan Bedniy?
  • Why Nikita Khrushchev hated Stalin so much?
  • Why in the first months of the great patriotic war the “allies” of the Soviet Union sent their words of sympathy, instead of tanks and airplanes?

This book will help you understand that complex historical era, and equally complex personality of Joseph Stalin. His biography in the context of real historical events brings understanding into the motives of his actions. Facts of the memories of the real people – is the history itself.

Why Stalin's figure, long and well forgotten, has reappeared today in even bigger and more profound shape and form than ever before?
What is the cause of nostalgia for some of our contemporaries in regards to Stalin's figure, and why do the others oppose it with such strong emotions?
Regardless of the controversies, one thing is clear: Stalin was able to maintain and strengthen a giant country, and with tremendous effort made it into one of the superpowers of the twentieth century.

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понедельник, 6 февраля 2012 г.

Rally on Poklonaya Hill: The People say “No” to ‘Orange Revolution’

Nikolai Starikov

No one expected so many people to show up to the rally against an 'Orange Revolution' in Russia. Not the meetings organizers, who put the estimated number at 15 thousand participants, not the mass media and not those who once again gave themselves the rights to speak in the name of the people on the Bolotnaya.

But the people came out and concretely expressed their strong 'no' to attempts to destabilize Russia. If we further understand that a significant portion of those who went to the meeting 'for fair elections,' on the Bolotnaya also do not want an orange revolution, or the spillage of blood that is always inevitable during the 'triumph of democracy' (Egypt today!); then we can be even more certain that the people of Russia are against the scenarios to topple the government; the scenarios  being played out now in Russia by our geopolitical 'friends.' After all, those who came out to Poklonaya Hill want fair elections too, and a fair reaction to the election results without attempts to blow up the situation.

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четверг, 2 февраля 2012 г.

Why I am Attending the February 4th Demonstration on the Poklonaya Hill (Moscow)

I would like to once more explain my position on the Anti-Orange demonstration, which will be held in Moscow, on Poklonaya Hill, February 4th at 1pm.

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суббота, 28 января 2012 г.

Government has no right to be weak

The newspaper Komsomolskaya Pravda (Komsomol Truth), recently invited me into their news channel studio to discuss the bloody provocation that took place in Russia about a hundred years ago, in light of the events taking place in Russia today.

The events of 1905 evidently show; the Russian government politically concedes to those, who need " great upheaval;" this concession in Russian history has always brought to revolution and turmoil.

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