Re: Stalin murdered?
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Although I discount the idea that Stalin wanted to
provoke World War III, the idea that he was about to
start a crackdown on Zionists is not far fetched at
all. In fact some sort of a crackdown had begun. It
was not directed at Jews as such, but against
Zionists. The fact that the western and Zionist
historians insist that it was to be a "second
holocaust" or a massive "anti-Semitic pogrom" only
indicates that they regard Jew and Zionist as
synonyms. Well, if the shoe fits. . . .
If comrade Stalin had lived and/or if that crackdown
on Zionism had been pursued consistently in subsequent
years, there might still be a Soviet Union.
I'd like to know where all those supposedly
"anti-Semitic" Russians are now who are supposed to be
so plentiful there today. Why aren't they
investigating and writing about this?
I suppose many of them are the anti-Communist
Solzhenitsyn types who dream of their lost Tsar. (I
think I read that Solzhenitsyn wrote a book exposing
the Jews in pre-revolutionary Russia recently. I
can't remember where I saw that. But it's possible --
in fact, knowing Solzhenitsyn, it's probable -- that
it's just IHR-style superficial history "Jews produced
I looked up Molotov on Stalin's death. He says that
Beria just before he was arrested or died said
something like "I saved all of you" implying either
that he (Beria) had killed Stalin, or had kept medical
care from getting to him in time.
But if Beria did it, it's possible that he was a "fall
guy" acting on behalf of others.
After all, those Jewish doctors whom Stalin imprisoned
in the "doctors plot" just before his death and who
were actually denounced in the Soviet press as Zionist
and US agents, those guys were all released after
I don't remember if it was Beria who ordered their
release of if that occurred after Beria left the
scene. But in either case, the Jewish doctors were
never re-arrested and that plot was put down in
Khrushchyov times to the idea of "Stalin's paranoia".
Khrushchyov did combat some of the Jewish "Communists"
in Eastern Europe (Poland for example) after Stalin's
death, so some have seen him as "anti-Semitic" too,
though how much of that was a matter of principle and
how much it was a way of getting his own protege's in
charge there I can't say. But if Khrushchyov did
combat some Zionists, I don't think he did so
consistently and certainly not with any profundity --