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Vital History Lesson

Called: BEHIND COMMUNISM  -  Part 3


 10/1/93 #2   HATONN


I believe that we will comment on India's earthquakes, etc., but move right on with information about players in this massive game of world domination.  It is ALL so thoroughly connected that commenting on one quake will not do more than delay disclosure or THE PLAN.

Let us take up with BEHIND COMMUNISM again, this time with,



As an outgrowth of this political fermentation [in Russia], there appeared at the beginning of the century one of the most remarkable terroristic organizations ever recorded in the annals of history.  This was the Jewish-dominated Social Revolutionary Party, which between 1901 and 1906 was responsible for the assassination of no less than six first-ranking leaders of the Imperial government, including Minister of Education Bogolepov (1901); Minister of Interior Sipyagin (1902); Governor of Ufa Bogdanovich (1903); Premier Viachelav von Plehve (1905); and General Dubrassov, who had suppressed the Moscow Insurrection (1906).

Chief architect of these terroristic activities was the Jew, Gershuni, who headed the "terror section" of the Social Revolutionary Party.  In charge of the "fighting section" was Yervo Azev, son of a Jewish tailor, and one of the principal founders of the party.

Azev later plotted, but was unable to carry out, the assassination of Tsar Nicholas ll.  He was executed in 1909 and Gershuni was sentenced to life imprisonment.  This marked the end of the terroristic activities of the party but the effect of these political murders was far-reaching.  Never again was the royal family or its ministers free from the fear of assassination.  Soon after prime minister was shot down--this time in the very presence of the Tsar.  This was the backdrop for the Revolution of 1905.


The Revolution of 1905, like that of 1917, occurred in an atmosphere of war.  On January 2, 1905, the Japanese captured Port Arthur and thereby won the decisive victory of the war.  Later in January, there occurred a tragic incident which was the immediate cause of the 1905 Revolution and which was to affect the attitude of Russia's industrial population toward the Tsar for all time.  This was the "Bloody Sunday" affair.

The Imperial government, in its attempts to gain favor of the industrial population and its search for a way to combat Jewish revolutionary activity, had adopted the tactic of encouraging the formation of legal trade unions, to which professional agitators were denied membership.  These trade unions received official recognition and were protected by law.


One of the most outstanding trade union leaders--and certainly the most unusual--was Father Gapon, a priest in the Russian Orthodox Church.  On the day Port Arthur fell, a number of clashes occurred in Petersburg's giant Putiloc Works between members of Father Gapon's labor organization and company officials.  A few weeks later, the Putilov workers went on strike.

Father Gapon resolved to take the matter directly to the Tsar.  On the following Sunday, thousands of Petersburg's workmen and their families turned out to participate in the appeal to the "little father".  The procession was entirely orderly and peaceful and the petitioners carried patriotic banners expressing loyalty to the crown.  At the palace gate, the procession was met by a flaming volley of rifle fire.  Hundreds of workmen and members of their families were slaughtered.  This was "Bloody Sunday", certainly one of the blackest days in Tsarist history.

Was Tsar Nicholas ll responsible for Bloody Sunday, as Marxist propagandists have claimed?  He couldn't have been because he WAS OUT OF THE CITY AT THE TIME.  Father Gapon had marched on an empty palace.  But, the harm had been done.


Bloody Sunday marked the beginning of the 1905 Revolution.  For the first time, the Jewish Marxists were joined by large numbers of the working class.  Bloody Sunday delivered Russia's industrial population into the hands of the Jew-dominated revolutionary movement.

A strike broke out in Lodz in late January, and by June 22nd, this developed into an armed insurrection in which 2000 were killed.  The Tsar acted at once to recover the situation.  In early February, he ordered an investigation (by the Shidlovsky Commission) into the causes of unrest among the Petersburg workers and later in the year (August) he announced provisions for establishing a legislature which later came to be the Duma.  Not only that but he offered amnesty to political offenders, under which, incidentally, Lenin returned to Russia.  But, these attempts failed.


On October 26th, the revolutionary Petersburg Soviet was founded.  This Petersburg Soviet assumed the functions of a national government.  It issued decrees, proclaimed an eight hour day, freedom of the press, and otherwise exercised the prerogatives of a government.  [H: Pay attention to the happenings in Russia TODAY--and not that you are almost to the anniversary date of "fateful" October and the allotted time segment to be where the World Order is at this time.  October is a big month for these people!  I suggest you pay close attention all the time!]

From the very beginning, the Soviet was dominated by the Menshevik faction of the Russian Social-Democratic Labor Party, although the Social Revolutionary Party was also represented.  Its first president was the Menshevik, Zborovski, who was succeeded by Lev Trotzky, who chiefly, as a result of the prestige gained in 1905, became one of the guiding spirits of the October Revolution in 1917.

Trotzky became president of the Petersburg Soviet on December 9th and a week later some 300 members of the Soviet, including Trotzky, were arrested.  The revolution was almost, but not quite, over.


On Dec. 20th the Jew, Parvus, assumed control of the new executive committee of the Soviet and organized a general strike in Petersburg which involved 90,000 workers.  The next day 150,000 workers went on strike in Moscow and there were insurrections in Chita, Kansk, and Rostov.  But, within a week the government had gained the upper hand and by the 30th of December, the revolution was over.

   AFTER 1905

As an outcome of the 1905 Revolution, Tsar Nicholas ll set about remedying the shortcomings of his regime in a most commendable manner.  At his decree, Russia was given representative government and a constitution.  An elective legislative--the Duma--was established, and free elections were held.  By these measures and others which followed, Russia seemed well on the way to becoming a constitutional monarchy patterned after the Western European model and as a point of fact, it was only the outbreak of World War l which prevented this from becoming a reality.

As would be expected, the Jewish revolutionary parties bitterly opposed these reforms, looking on them as merely a device by which the forces of revolution could be dissipated.  Actually, these measures did succeed in pacifying the Russian masses and the years between 1905 ad 1914 were ones of comparative quiet and progress.  No man deserves more credit for this state of affairs than Premier Peter Arkadyevich Stolypin, who, in the year following the 1905 revolt, emerged as the most impressive figure in Imperial Russia.

From 1906 to 1911, it is no exaggeration to say that Stolpin dominated Russian politics.  It was he who gave Russia the famed "Stolypin Constitution", which constituted 85% of Russia's population.  His land reforms, for which he is most famous, not only gave the peasant the right to own land but actually financed the purchase with government loans.  Stolypin was determined to give the peasant a stake in capitalism, believing that "the natural counterweight of the communal principle is individual ownership."

Were the Stolypin land reforms effective?  Bertram Wolfe, who is on all points anti-Tsarist and pro-revolutionary, has this to say (Three Who Made A Revolution, page 360, by Bertram Wolfe, Dial Press, New York, 1948): "Between 1907 and 1914, under the Stolypin land reform laws, 2,000,000 peasant families seceded from the village mir and became individual proprietors.  All through the war, the movement continued so that by January 1, 1916, 6,200,000 peasant families, out of approximately 16,000,000 eligible, had made an application for separation.  Lenin saw the matter as a race with time, between Stolypin's reforms and the next upheaval.  Should an upheaval be postponed for a couple of decades, the new land measures would transform the countryside that it would no longer be a revolutionary force.  How near Lenin came to losing the race is proved by the fact that in 1917, when he called on the peasants to "take the land", they already owned more than three-fourths of it."

Russian Jewry wanted revolution, not reform.  As early as 1906, an attempt had been made to assassinate Premier Stolypin when his country house was destroyed by a bomb.  Finally, in September of 1911, the best premier Russia ever had was shot down in cold blood while attending a gala affair at the Kiev Theater.  The assassin was a Jewish lawyer named Mordecai Bogrov.  Thus, it was that Russia had, since 1902, lost two premiers to Jewish assassins.

Many of Stolypin's reforms were carried out after his death.  In 1912, industrial insurance law was inaugurated which gave all industrial workmen sickness and accident compensation to the extent of two-thirds and three-fourths of their regular pay.  For the first time, the newspapers of the revolutionary parties were given legal status.  Public schools were expanded and the election laws were revived.  In 1913, a general amnesty for all political prisoners was given.  Not even the severest critic of Tsarism can deny that these measures represented a sincere attempt on the part of the Imperial government to bring about reform.  Why, in spite of all this, was the Tsar overthrown?

    ...WORLD WAR I

One of the chief factors contributing to the destruction of the Imperial government was the onset of World War l.  Before the War, the Imperial military establishment had contained perhaps 1,500,000 professional troops well trained and loyal to the corps.  "...but, by 1917, the regular army was gone.  Its losses for the first 3,800,000 or, to take the reckoning of the Quartermaster-General, Danilov, 300,000 a month and the officers who went into action standing, while commanding their men to crawl, were falling at twice the rate of the men." (Russia, page 41, by Bernard Peres, New American Liberty, New York, revised 1969)  Altogether,18 million men were called to the colors, most of them were conscripted from the peasantry.  Although courageous in battle, they proved politically unreliable and were easily incited by agitators.

Large numbers of the industrial population were also drafted into the armies and their places were taken by peasants, fresh out of the country.  As a result, Russia's principal cities came to be populated by a working-class which was peasant in origin and habit of thinking but which lacked the conservatism and stability which seems to go with tenure of the land.  This new proletariat was, in reality, an uprooted and landless peasantry, poorly adjusted to city life and easily stirred up by propagandists.

Now--it should be remembered that the Russian Revolution was carried out by a handful of revolutionaries operating mainly in the larger cities.  While something like 85% of Russia's Gentile population was rural, these country people took virtually no part in the revolt.  Conversely, only 2.4% of the Jewish population was actually situated on the farms; the great majority of the Jews were congregated in the cities.  Says the Universal Jewish Encyclopedia (page 285, vol. 9, New York, 1939): " must be noted that the Jews lived almost exclusively in the cities and towns; in Russia's urban population the Jews constituted 11%. Two additional factors were taken into consideration.  On the one hand, the rural population took practically no part in political activities and on the other, there was virtually no illiteracy among the Russian Jews."  As a matter of fact, the Jews represented a substantial portion of Russia's educated class.  Not only that, but the overwhelming majority of Russia's professional class were Jews.  So completely was the Jewish domination of the professions that only one out of eight of Russia's professional people were Gentile.  In other words, the Jews, who constituted 4.2% of Russia's pre-war population, comprised something like 87% of its professional class.


Also significant was the fact that the theater of war was situated in those areas most heavily populated by Jews.  By 1914, it should be remembered, Russia's Jewish population was nearing the seven million mark (the exact figure given in the Universal Jewish Encyclopedia is 6,946,000).  A substantial number of these resided in Russian Poland, which was a war zone.  The majority of these Jews, out of hatred for the Tsarist regime, were inclined to favor a German victory.  As a result, the Imperial High Command was compelled to remove all Jews from the war area in the early part of 1915.  In May of 1915, for example, the supreme command expelled all Jewish residents from the provinces of Courland and Grodno.  Although, nearly a half-million Jews were forced to leave their homes in the military zone.  These expelled Jews were at first required to remain within the Pale of Settlement but in August of 1915, they were permitted to settle in all cities in the empire.  Thus, it was that as the war progressed, a flood of Tsar-hating Jews began infiltrating the cities beyond the Pale.


The revolution occurred in March of 1917, in St. Petersburg, the capital city of the Romanovs.  From beginning to end, the revolt involved an amazingly small number of people when we consider that the fate of 150 million Russians was at stake.  The revolt came because of Jewish unrest because of Jewry's dissatisfaction and, above all, because of Jewry's determination to destroy Tsarism.  By the Spring of 1917, Russia's unstable urban population had been thoroughly poisoned by this dissatisfaction.  A food shortage in St. Petersburg fanned this dissatisfaction into a flame of revolution.

St. Petersburg, in the third year of World War l, was Russia's chief armaments production center and by reason of this possessed the largest industrial population of any city in Russia.  It also had the largest Jewish population of any city outside the Pale of Settlement.  By March 1917, a breakdown in the Russian transportation system resulted in a severe food shortage in the city.  At the same time, many of the city's factories began shutting down due to material shortages.  Both of these factors were extremely important in the days immediately ahead.

The desperate food shortage affected virtually every family in the city.  Furthermore, the enforced idleness of the working population--due to factory shutdowns--threw vast numbers of workmen onto the streets.  Given here is a day by day account of the events which resulted in the overthrow of the Tsar and the establishment of the Provisional government.

March 5th: It was evident by this time--even to foreign visitors--that trouble was brewing.  Bread lines were growing day by day and factory workmen began to appear on the streets in large numbers.  During the day, the police began mounting machine guns in strategic places throughout the city.

March 6th:  The government brought a large number of Cossack troops into the city in anticipation of trouble.  Revolution was now freely predicted and many of the shops in expectation of this began boarding up windows.  The few remaining factories were closed by strikes and the police mounted more machine guns.  The Tsar, who was visiting the troops at the front, still had not returned to the city.  The Duma remained in session.

March 8th:  Crowds of women began a series of street demonstrations in protest over the bread shortage.  Agitators, many of who were veterans of the 1905 Revolution, began to take charge and organize diversionary demonstrations.  Here and there the crowds sang the "Marseillaise"--regarded in Russia as a revolutionary song.  A number of red flags appeared.  At the corner of Nevsky Prospekt and the Catherine Canal mounted police, aided by Cossack cavalry, dispersed the crowds.  There were no casualties.  Significantly, however, the crowds had raised the red flag of revolution without being fired on.

March 9th:  The Nevsky from Catherine Canal to Nicholai Station was jammed from early morning with crowds which were larger and bolder than on the preceding day.  Streetcars were no longer running.  The Cossack cavalry, under orders to keep the Nevsky clear of demonstrators, repeatedly charged the mobs and a few people were trampled.  But, it was observed that the cavalrymen used only the flats of their sabers and at no time used firearms.  This encouraged the mob which held the Cossacks in dread.  Meanwhile, agitators were constantly at work.

March 10th:  During the afternoon, huge crowds collected around Nicholai Station.  An American photographer, Donald Thompson, has described in vivid fashion the scene there (Donald Thompson in Russia, page 54, by Donald Thompson, Century Co., New York, 1918):

"About two o'clock, a man richly dressed in furs came up to the square in a sleigh and ordered his driver to go through the crowd, which by this time was in a very ugly mood, although it seemed to be inclined to make way for him.  He was impatient and probably cold and started an argument.  All Russians must have their argument.  Well, he misjudged this crowd and also misjudged the condition in Petrograd.  I was within 150 feet of this scene.  He was dragged out of his sleigh and beaten.  He took refuge in a stalled streetcar where he was followed by the workingmen.  One of them took a small iron bar and beat his head to a pulp.  This seemed to give the mob a taste for blood. Immediately, I was pushed along in front of the crowd which surged down the Nevsky and began smashing windows and creating general disorder.  Many of the men carried red flags on sticks.  The shops along the Nevsky, or most of them, are protected by heavy iron shutters.  Those that were not had their windows smashed.  I noticed about this time that ambulances were coming and going on the side streets.  There were usually three or four people lying in each one."

The disorder now became general.  The mobs turned their fury on the police, who barricaded themselves for a desperate last stand in the police stations.  There, they were slaughtered almost to the last man and the prisoners were emptied of their entire populations, including desperate criminals of every category.

March 11th:  Widespread rioting continued on the 11th.  Added to the terror of revolution were the depredations of the recently liberated criminal population.  During the day the Duma sent the following urgent message to the Tsar, now entrained for Petersburg: "The situation is serious.  There is anarchy in the capital.  The government is paralyzed.  The situation as regards transportation, food supplies, and fuel has reached a state of complete disorganization.  Police dissatisfaction is growing.  Disorderly shooting is taking place in the streets.  Different sections of the troops are shooting at each other.  It is necessary immediately to entrust a person who has the confidence of the country with the creation of a new government."

The Tsar's reaction was tragically out of keeping with the reality of the situation.  It is doubtful that he even had an inkling of what was really transpiring.  His reaction was to command the dissolution of the Duma.  The overwhelming majority of the Duma's membership--loyal to the Tsar--obeyed his command with the result that the last vestige of government authority ceased to exist in the capital.

March 12th:  The president of the dissolved Duma sent this last despairing message to the Tsar: "The situation is becoming worse.  Immediate means must be taken, for tomorrow it will be too late.  The last hour has struck and the fate of the fatherland and the dynasty is being decided."  Tsar Nicholas ll may never have received the message; in any event, he did not reply.  And, indeed, the hour was late.

At 1:00 A.M.,on the morning of the 12th, one of the regiments (the Volynski) revolted, killing its officers.  By 11 A.M., six regiments had revolted.  At 11:30 A.M., the garrison of the Peter and Paul Fortress surrendered and joined the revolution.  The only section of the city that now remained under governmental control was the War Office, the Admiralty Building, and St. Issacs Cathedral.  The revolution was now an accomplished fact.  Four days later, on the 16th, the Tsar, whose train never reached Petersburg, abdicated.  The closing words of his written abdication announcement were: "May God have mercy on Russia."  And before a year had passed, these words had been echoed many, many times.

The 12th of March marked the formation of two governing bodies which were to jointly rule Russia for the next 8 months.  The first of these was the Provisional Committee of the Duma, consisting of 12 members headed by Prince Lvow.  This group served as the Provisional Government until overthrown in October by the Bolsheviks.  At all times, however, it is governed by the sufferance of the Petersburg Soviet, which was the second body organized on the 12th.

This Petersburg Soviet was in reality dominated by the Menshevik and Bolshevik factions on the Russian Social Democratic Labor Party, of whom the Mensheviks were by far the most powerful.  A second party, the Social Revolutionary Party, was a minority party.

Eventually, as we shall see, the Bolshevik faction gained control over the Petersburg Soviets and, having done so, at once precipitated the October Revolution and established the regime which remained in power.  To better understand these events, it is necessary that we trace the history of these Mensheviks and Bolsheviks and their Russian Social Democratic Labor Party.


It is very important, readers, that you pay close attention as this unfolds, for the players in the major "game of the world" are being shown to you through this dark glass placed between your eyes and truth.  The "LIE" has become the mark of "normal" procedure as you can see even in our small and personal confrontations.

... Let us bring this to a rest, for it is IMPORTANT that you ones glean the meat from these current lessons.  Upon your knowing, rests your world.

Salu, and Good Evening.



Source:  CONTACT: THE PHOENIX PROJECT, October 5, 1993, Volume 3, Number 2, Pages 14-17.

Transcribed into HTML format by R. Montana.






There are so many cautionary lessons for all in this series BEHIND COMMUNISM, most especially the U.S. government (the American people), who are the hope of the world.  We have been given the privilege of hindsight to view what life would be like under Bernie Sanders' of Pete Buttigieg's radical socialist communist Bolshevik regime--can you not see the parallels from the Bolshevik Revolution in Bolshevik Bernie's policies?  The Tsar of Russia tried to assimilate the Khazar-Bolshevik-Jews into Russian society with all the benefits afforded them; the Bolsheviks responded with hatred, sedition, the murder of government officials, and communist take-over.  That should tell you everything you need to know, people.  America does not have to go down this dark path of subjugation and slavery if we will learn from history and then take responsibility for our lives to preserve the gifts our Creator has provided us with.       

Should we not be seriously weighing the folly of allowing the Khazar-Bolshevik-Jews to continue to live in our Christian nation, thus influencing our politics and controlling every aspect of our lives, as is occurring today?  It seems, however, that a great many Americans have been so deceived by the adversary's propaganda and misdirection over the past one hundred years or so that we cannot see the forest fire approaching through the trees. 

Can God's children co-exist with the synagogue of Satan?  Can the lamb live in harmony with the beast?  Perhaps for a while, however, history has shown that the nation in point does not endure for long.  Look at Russia, as just one example; Russia was largely a Christian nation before the Khazar-Bolshevik-Jew communists took over.  During communist occupation, it turned largely anti-Christ (satanic).  Russia had to fight for their freedom for several decades to return some semblance of their prior Christian nation.  History shows us, repeatedly, that the Khazar-Jew does not nor will not change his evil behavior and schemes against mankind.  It also teaches that tolerance of evil is a great error, as great civilizations have fallen and their people perished from this grave error.  Governments (the people) that do not learn from history, are condemned to repeat history.  What choice are we-the-people left with other than to expel this cabal when its members refuse to change their evil behavior and evil intent to enslave us under socialist-communist rule?   Just look around at our nation today and you see how well co-existence with and tolerance of evil has worked out.  The American people have not learned very well from the examples given forth from history and, as a result, are currently suffering the consequences.  Mankind's greatest lesson, I believe, is this: will man embrace or forsake the laws of God and the Creation?  Will man resist evil and allow no part of evil into his life and country, or, will man tolerate evil and thus allow evil into his life and country?   Do we not hear, again and again, the following admonitions:

"Come out of her, my people, so that you will not participate in her sins and receive of her plagues..." (Rev. 18:4)  

"If my people, who are called by my name, shall humble themselves, and pray, and seek my face, and turn from their wicked ways; then will I hear from heaven, and will forgive their sin, and will heal their land."  (2 Chronicles 7:14)