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Bolsheviks, Historical revision, Russian revolution, Judaic power;Supressed information

jan peczkis|Wednesday, January 25, 2017

Taken from Appendix D of the IHR edition of the book. The appendix was added by Mark Weber to include information in the 1921 French edition that was omitted from the 1920's English editions

Disclaimer (#3)Document.png A book extract  by Robert Wilton dated 1921/01/01 Subjects: Bolsheviks, Historical revision, Russian revolution, Judaic power
Example of: Supressed information
Source: The Last Days of the Romanovs (Link)
Local copy: File:The Last Days of the Romanovs.pdf

Taken from Appendix D of the IHR edition of the book. The appendix was added by Mark Weber to include information in the 1921 French edition that was omitted from the 1920's English editions

Author's Note A striking feature of Robert Wilton's examination of the tumultuous 1917-1919 period in Russia is his frank treatment of the critically important Jewish role in establishing the Bolshevik regime. The following lists of persons in the Bolshevik Party and Soviet administration during this period, which Wilton compiled on the basis of official records and original documents, underscore the crucial Jewish role in these bodies. These lists first appeared in the rare French edition of Wilton's book, published in Paris in I921 under the title Les Derniers Jours des Romanaoffs, They did not appear in either the American or British editions of The Last Days of the Romanovs published in 1920. ★ Join the Discussion about this document

The Jewish role in the early Soviet Regime   From the author's foreword to Les Deniers Jours des Romanoffs I have done all in my power to act as an impartial chronicler. In order not to leave myself open to any accusation of prejudice, I am giving the list of the members of the [Bolshevik Party‘s] Central Committee, of the Extraordinary Commission (Cheka or secret police), and of the Council of Commissars functioning at the time of the assassination of the Imperial family. The 62 members of the [Central] Committee were composed of five Russians, one Ukrainian, six Letts [Latvians], two Germans, one Czech, two Armenians, three Georgians, one Karaim [Karaite] (a Jewish sect), and 41 Jews. The Extraordinary Commission (Cheka or Vechelrrz) of Moscow was composed of 36 members, including one German, one Pole, one Armenian, two Russians, eight Latvians, and 23 Jews. The Council of the People's Commissariat (the Soviet government) numbered two Armenians, three Russians, and 17 Jews. According to data furnished by the Soviet press, out of 556 important functionaries of the Bolshevik state, including the above-mentioned, in 1918-1919 there were: 17 Russians, two Ukrainians, eleven Armenians, 35 Letts (Latvians), 15 Germans, one Hungarian, ten Georgians, three Poles, three Finns, one Czech, one Katraim, and 457 Jews. If the reader is astonished to find the Jewish hand everywhere in the affair of the assassination of the Russian Imperial family, he must bear in mind the formidable numerical preponderance of Jews in the Soviet administration. From pages 136-138 of the same edition Effective governmental power is in the Central Committee of the Bolshevik party. In 1918 this body had twelve members, of whom nine were of Jewish origin, and three were of Russian ancestry. The nine Jews were: Bronstein (Trotsky), Apfelbaum (Zinoviev). Lurie (Larine), Uritsky, Volodarski, Rosenfeld (Kamenev), Smidovich, Sverdlov (Yanitel), and Nakhamkes (Steklov). The three Russians were: Ulyanov (Lenin), Krylenko, and Lunacharsky. The other Russian Socialist parties sre similar in composition. Their Central Committees are made up as follows:
  • Mensheviks (Social Democrats): Eleven members, all of whom are Jewish.
  • Communists of the People: Six members. of whom five are Jews and one is a Russian.
  • Social Revolutionaries (Right Wing]: Fifteen members of whom 13 are Jews and two are Russians (Kerenski, who may be of Jewish origin, and Tchaikovski).
  • Social Revolutionaries (Left Wing): Twelve members, of whom ten are Jews and two are Russians.
  • Committee of the Anarchists of Moscow: Five members, of whom four are Jews and one is a Russian.
  • Polish Communist Party: Twelve members, all of whom are Jews, including Sobelson (Radek), Krokhenal (Zagonski), and Schwartz (Goltz).
These parties, in appearance opposed to the Bolsheviks, play the Bolsheviks‘ game on the sly. more or less, by preventing the Russians from pulling themselves together. Out of 61 individuals at the head of these parties, there are six Russians and 55 Jews. No matter what may he the name adopted, a revolutionary government will be Jewish. Note:Although the Bolsheviks permitted these leftist political groups to operate for a time under close supervision and narrow limits, even these remnants of organized opposition were thoroughly eliminated by the end of 1921. Analysis of memberships tables The Soviet government, or "Council of People's Commissars" (also known as the "Sovnarkom") was made up of the following: Peoples Commissariat Name Nationality/Ethnicity Chairman Ulyanov VI (Lenin) Russian Foreign Affairs Chicherin GV Russian Nationalities Dzhugashvili J [Stalin] Georgian Agriculture Protian Armenian Economic Council Lourie (Larin) Jew Food Supply Sehlikhter AG Jew Army and Navy
[Military] Bronstein LD (Trotski) Jew State Control Lander KI Jew State Lands Kaufmann Jew Works [Labor] Schmidt V Jew Social Relief Lilina E (Knigissen) Jew Education Lunachztrsky A Russian Religion Spitzberg Jew Interior Apfelbaum [Radomyslski]
(Zinoviev) Jew Hygiene Anvelt Jew Finance Gukovs IE [and Sokolnikov G] Jew Press Voldarski [Goldstein] Jew Elections Uritsky MS Jew Justice Shteinberg IZ Jew Refugees Fenigstein Jew Refugees Savitch (Assistant) Jew Refugees Zaslovskj (Assistant) Jew Out of these 22 “Sovnarkom” members, there were three Russians, one Georgian, one Armenian. and 17 Jews. The Extraordinary Commission of Moscow Cheka (the Soviet secret police and predecessor of the GPU, the NKVD and the KGB) was made up of the following: Name Nationality/Ethnicity Dzerzhinsky F (Chairman) Pole Peters Y (Deputy Chairman) Latvian Chklovski Jew Kheifiss Jew Zeistine Jew Razmirovitch Jew Kronberg Jew Khaikina Jew Karlson Latvian Schaumann Latvian Leontovitch Jew Jacob Goldine Jew Galperstein Jew Kniggisen Jew Katzis Latvian Schillenkuss Jew Jansen Latvian Rivkine Jew Antonof Russian Delafabre Jew Tsilkine Jew Roskirovitch Jew Sverdlov G
(Brother of president of the Central Executive Committee) Jew Biesenski Jew Blumkin J (Count Mirbach’s assassin) Jew Alexandrovilch (Blumkin's accomplice) Russian Model I Jew Routenberg Jew Pines Jew Sachs Jew Daybol Latvian Saissnune Armenian Deylkenen Latvian Lieberl Jew Vogel German Zakiss Latvian Of these 36 Cheka officials, one was a Pole. one a German, one an Armenian, two were Russians, eight were Latvians, and 23 were Jews.   The Central Executive Committee, was made up of the following members: Name Nationality/Ethnicity Sverdlov YM[Solomon] (Chairman) Jew Avanesov (Secretary Armenian Bruno Latvian Breslau Latvian [‘?] Babtchinski Jew Bukharin NI Russian Weinberg Jew Gailiss Jew Ganzberg [Ganzburg ] Jew Danichevski Jew Starck German Sachs Jew Scheinmann Jew Erdling Jew Landauer Jew Linder Jew Wolach Czech Dimanshtein S Jew Encukidze Georgian Ermann Jew Ioffe AA Jew Karkhline Jew Knigissen Jew Rosenfeld (Karnenev) Jew Apfelbaum (Zinoviev) Jew Krylenko N Russian Krassikov Jew Kaprik Jew Kaoul Latvian Ulyanov (Lenin) Russian Latsis Jew Lander Jew Lunacharsky Russian Peterson Latvian Peters Latvian Roudzoutas Jew Rosina Jew Smidovitch Jew Stouchka Latvian Nakhamkes (Steklov) Jew Sosnovski Jew Skrytnik Jew Bronstein L (Trotsky) Jew Teodorovitch Jew ['?] Terian Armenian Uritsky Jew Telechkine Russian Feldmann Jew Frumkin Jew Souriupa Ukrainian Tchavtchevadze Georgian Scheikmann Jew Rosental Jew Achkinazi Imeretian [?] Karakhane Karaim [Karaite] Rosa Jew Sobelson (Radek) Jew Schlichter Jew Schikolini Jew Chklianski Jew Levine [Pravdine) Jew Thus, out of 61 members, five were Russians, six were Latvians, one was a German, two were Armenians, one was a Czech, one was an Imeretian, two were Georgians, one was a Karaim, one was a Ukrainian, and 41 were Jews. Accordingly, there is no reason to be surprised at the preponderant role of Jews in the assassination of the Imperial family. It is rather the opposite that would have been surprising,
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