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The Destruction of Russia
The freemasons are always prepared to play a cat and mouse game to undermine their enemies. The victim is allowed to play the game on the cat's terms, until he is bewitched by consensus trance and his mind becomes totally paralysed. This is exactly what happened to Tsar Nicholas II of Russia.
At the end of the 1890s, the freemason Philip Vashod founded the masonic lodge Krest i Zvezda (the Cross and Star) in the Winter Palace and later in Tsarskoye Selo, in order to surround the tsar and destroy him. He even tricked Nicholas II into joining the lodge. But the tsar was not informed of any important secrets. Philip Vashod became adviser for questions of state (Viktor Ostretsov, "Freemasonry, Culture, and Russian History", Moscow, 1999, p. 387). The freemason Leonti Kandaurov (the tsar's emissary in Paris) confirmed this (the Central Historical Archive in Moscow, section 730, I).
French freemasonry got the all-clear in the tsarist Russia, despite the fact that it actually represented atheism and republicanism. Nicholas II was aware of this. By associating with the freemasons, he destroyed Russia's chances of development.
Between 1900 and 1902, 10 000 people, mostly Russian Jews, were trained in the United States. Their mission was to return to Russia after their revolutionary training in order to spread terror and crush the tsarist regime. Most of the financial resources for these activities came from the Zionist billionaire Jacob Schiff and other Jewish bankers in the United States.
These bankers also financed the Russo-Japanese War in 1904 and the Revolution of 1905 in Russia (Nikolov Dichev, "The Evil Conspiracy", Urgench, 1992, p. 99).
In 1904, the Grand Orient agitated against the Russian government, calling it a disgrace to the civilized world. The Order of Grand Orient of France was constantly involved in Russia's internal affairs by supporting the "revolutionaries there as early as 1905-1906, when many agitators were active" (Oleg Platonov, "Russia's Crown of Thorns: The Secret History of Freemasonry 1731-1996", Moscow, 1996, p. 172).
The tsar was influenced by several freemasons acting as close friends. Prince Alexander Mikhailovich was one of them. Mikhailovich's mother was Jewish. Another was Duke Nikolai Niko-layevich, who convinced the tsar to sign the Manifesto of 17 October 1905, which cleared the way for the freemasons. This document gave the parliament, which was completely under the control of the masons, more power. The tsar's understanding of Russian free-masonry was primarily gained from these high-ranking masonic gentlemen who were unable to tell the truth and in reality wanted to depose and kill him.
In 1905, in St. Petersburg, the secretary of the Masonic Supreme Council, David Bebutov, delivered 12 000 roubles to the leader of the social revolutionaries in exchange for murdering Tsar Nicholas II. The plans could not be realized. In 1906 the freemasons made another attempt to kill the tsar with the aid of the social revolutionaries. They even used a submarine in the attempt. There were also plans to build an aeroplane for this purpose (ibid, p. 179). The action was organized by the infamous terrorist and freemason Nikolai Tchaikovsky (social revolutionary), who had designed the aeroplane that was to attack the tsar from the air. When their henchman Jevno Azef was arrested, the plans were put on hold.
When General V. Teplov became a member of the lodge, a "brother" wanted to know what he thought of the plan to physically remove the tsar. Teplov answered with the frankness of a military man: "If I am ordered to do so, I will kill him." (Sergei Melgunov, "On the Way to the Palace Coup", Paris, 1931, p. 185)
During the autumn of 1905, the freemasons led all the attempts to take over power in Russia. Among the conspirators were two members of the National Council, Alexander Guchkov and Mikhail Stakhovich (who also acted as diplomat), as well as other well-known freemasons like Sergei Urusov, a landowner who had betrayed the tsar. He handled the contacts with the Grand Orient of France.
Urusov was simultaneously the chairman of the Masonic Supreme Council of Russia. These men immediately wanted to be part of a Russian government. Also the freemasons Vladimir Rozenberg and Georgi Lvov took part in this plan. They sought to impose the French republican model on Russia.
The blood-red masonic directors, including Alexander Parvus and Leon Trotsky, had started a devastating wave of terror in 1905. "Revolutionary" crimes committed in 1905-06 were great advances, according to the freemasons. The freemasons continued to murder their enemies in Russia. Between 1906 and 1908, the revolutionary movement controlled by the freemasons performed 26 268 assassination attempts - 6091 Russians were killed and over 6000 were wounded (Vladimir Krasny, "The Devil's Children", Moscow, 1999, p. 181).
In December 1905, Boris Nikolsky, professor of law and a member of the National Council, gave a speech before the Russian Assembly and the tsar. Nikolsky spoke of the activities of the Jewry and the freemasons in Russia, that is subversive activities. The tsar disliked this speech so much that he prohibited its publication. Nicholas II wanted to win over elements from the left, who still hated him in spite of this.
Freemasonry was called a criminal organization in the reports from the secret police. This was true, since the lodges constantly broke Russian law. The tsar had access to these reports.
The tsar dissolved the parliament twice - in July 1906 and in June 1907. At this stage the Duma had broken the law time and again. The masonic member of parliament and lawyer Yevgeni Kedrin received a notice from the Grand Orient of France on 7 September 1906, which proclaimed that the Russians were suffering on account of the tsar's tyranny and that the Grand Orient of France provided opponents of the regime with means to defeat this despotism, all according to documents found in the Soviet Unions Special Archive, which became public in connection with the weakening of the communist regime in 1989.
After several attempts at a revolution in 1905 and 1906, the Grand Orient opened new lodges in Russia: The Iron Ring in Nizhny Novgorod (Kilvein was grand master), Kiev (Steingel was grand master) and in other cities. Count Alexei Orlov-Davydov financed these new lodges (Oleg Platonov, "Russia's Crown of Thorns: The Secret History of Freemasonry 1731-1996", Moscow, 1996, p. 172).
In 1906, the Grand Orient incited their members to serve the highest interests of international socialism. The Grand Orient promised all the support imaginable for anti-government activities in Russia. The decision about this support was to be kept secret, however (ibid, p. 178).
Laferre, one of the leaders of world freemasonry, said at an International Masonic Conference in 1908, that the freemasons were prepared to finance a conspiracy against Russia. He specified: "The Council of the Order will make any necessary sacrifices in order to achieve true progress for this nation, which has not yet been delivered from darkness and where the triumph of freemasonry is about to unfold." (Kolokol, 9 November 1908) When Nicholas II went on a state visit to Sweden in 1909, he was the victim of an assassination attempt. The anarchist who had been hired attacked the wrong person, however, and ended up killing a Swedish colonel in dress uniform.
In the middle of 1911 deputy Minister of the Interior, Lieutenant General Pavel Kurlov, issued a special report to the Minister of the Interior Piotr Stolypin, the contents of which disturbed the Russian freemasons deeply. The report dealt with the freemasons' connection with terrorist activities against the Russian state and its representatives. It appears that Stolypin took this threat against the state from the freemasons most seriously and decided to impose measures against them. Stolypin was not just minister of the interior, but also chairman of the Council of Ministers, that is prime minister.
Earlier, in 1910, a police agent named Boris Alexeyev had been sent to Paris to gather information about the Grand Orient of France, where the actions against Russia originated from. But Stolypin was murdered at the opera in Kiev on 1 September 1911 in the presence of the tsar. The murderer, the masonic agent Dmitri (Mordekai) Bogrov, was arrested. The leading figure in the Russian Grand Orient, Alexander Kerensky (actually Aaron Kurbis) escaped abroad at this time. Soon after, a report arrived from Alexeyev in Paris.
The report mentioned that "the masonic leaders have reached the conclusion that the chairman of the Council of Ministers... is an individual who is damaging to the interests of freemasonry. Such a decision, made by the Supreme Council, has been known to exist for several months... It transpires that the secret leaders of freemasonry are displeased with Stolypin's policy and have utilised the intimate connections between the Grand Orient of France and the revolutionary committees in Russia to complete the plan, which they only had as a draft. It is also said that the purely technical aspect of the crime and certain details in the circumstances, which made it possible to bring about the assassination, were prepared by the freemasons" (Oleg Platonov, "Russia's Crown of Thorns: The Secret History of Freemasonry 1731-1996", Moscow, 1996, pp. 198-200).
Leon Trotsky met Bogrov on the morning of 1 September 1911 in a cafe in Kiev. The residents of Kiev wanted to kill all the Jews in Kiev after the murder of Stolypin but the government sent a regiment of Cossacks to prevent a bloodbath ("The War by Common Law", Minsk, 1999, p. 42).
The murderer Bogrov was hanged. He was a member of the Grand Orient. The terrorist and freemason Manuil Margulies (a henchman to Alexander Guchkov) was the leader of the plot.
Stolypin's plans against the freemasons were never realized. After his murder, the freemason Count Vladimir Kokovtsev (1853-1943) became prime minister. He had previously held the post of minister of finance. He was the only tsarist minister to receive a high pension from the provisional government in the spring of 1917, while others were imprisoned. Nor did the bolsheviks touch him. He must have rendered great service to international freemasonry (Viktor Ostretsov, "Freemasonry, Culture, and Russian History", Moscow, 1999, p. 399).
The Jewish extremist Nikolai Maklakov became the new minister of the interior in 1912. His brother, the lawyer Vasili Maklakov, was a notorious freemason. The freemasons immediately began to infiltrate the Russian government, which was doomed to perish. After the murder of Stolypin, the police no longer received the necessary information about the damage being done by the freemasons. Those responsible for the information had been replaced with masonic agents, who deliberately neglected to pass on the information they received to their superiors.
Through the deputy Interior Minister and freemason, Vladimir Dzhunkovsky, the international organization of freemasons also had control of the Russian police. From the beginning, the freemasons supported the undermining activities of Lenin. By 1912, the freemasons controlled the entire Russian diplomatic corps.
On 18 February 1912, the masonic banker Salomon Loeb gave a speech in Philadelphia, stating the necessity of creating a fund to enable to send arms and leaders to Russia. These leaders would teach the Jewish youth to exterminate oppressors like dogs. He stressed that "we will force Russia to her knees". With the help of the fund, all this would be achieved (Philadelphia Press, 19 February 1912). As the reader will recall, freemasons regard all non-freemasons as dogs.
From 28 August to 1 September 1911, international freemasonry held its Second Internationale Socialist Congress at the Odd Fellows palace on Bredgade in Copenhagen. The main organizers were the freemason Walter Rathenau and the Jewish masonic lodge B'nai B'rith. Among the participants were the well-known freemasons Karl Liebknecht, Rosa Luxemburg, Lenin, Trotsky, Hjalmar Branting (Sweden), Georges Clemenceau and other leading representatives of the destructive forces (Aage H. Andersen, "Verdensfrimureri" / "World Freemasonry", Copenhagen, 1940, p. 29). Rathenau was also a member of B'nai B'rith.
According to Nina Berberova, researcher of Russian freemasonry, Lev Trotsky was for six months a member of a Russian masonic lodge at the early age of eighteen. He left the lodge, when he became amember of foreign lodges, among them Art et Travail (Art and Work) in France (L. Hass, "Freemasonry in Central and Eastern Europe", Wroclaw, 1982).
In the spring of 1914, Trotsky travelled to Venice as a member of the Grand Lodge of France, to meet his masonic brother V. Gacinovic to discuss plans for the assassination of Franz Ferdinand. The masonic brothers Trotsky, Radek and Zinoviev were all informed of the plans for murdering the pretender to the Austria-Hungary throne (Yuri Begunov, "The Secret Powers in Russian History", Moscow, 2000, p. 220).
In 1916, Trotsky studied revolutionary tactics in the French lodge Les droits de l'homme (Yuri Ivanov, "The Jews in Russian History", Moscow, 2000, p. 124). He was also made a member of the powerful Jewish Order B'nai B'rith, which in the United States provided him with financial means on his way back to Russia in the spring of 1917 (Charles W. Ferguson, "Fifty Million Brothers: A Panorama of American Lodges and Clubs", New York, 1937, p. 253).
This was confirmed by the Austrian political scientist Karl Steinhauser. Trotsky was also a member of the Shriner Lodge, where only freemasons who have reached the 32 nd degree can be members (Johan van Leers, "The Power Behind the President", Stockholm, 1941).
While staying in the America in 1917, Trotsky also became a member of the Memphis Israel Lodge (Vladimir Istarkhov, "The Battle of the Russian Gods", Moscow, 2000, p. 154). He achieved the 33rd degree in Moscow in 1919, while receiving a delegation of brothers from abroad (Grigori Bostunich, "Freemasonry and the Russian Revolution", Moscow, 1995, pp. 55-56).
Lev Trotsky played a revolutionary in the American spy film "My Official Wife". Fidel Castro also took part in Hollywood movies ("Bathing Beauty" in 1944 and "Holidays in Mexico" in 1946).
In July 1914, the Grand Orient began to urge Russia to join the war against Germany. The masonic advisers were increasingly directing the decisions made by the tsar. He was manipulated into making disastrous mistakes.
The murder of Grigori Rasputin, a monk close to the tsar family and in possession of parapsychic powers, was planned at the Masonic General Convention in Brussels during the First World War. Rasputin had wished to prevent Russia from taking part in the war. The freemason Alexander Guchkov (Grand Orient) had previously organized a campaign of slander against Rasputin. The leading force behind the plans was the freemason and Jewish extremist Vasili Maklakov (Oleg Platonov, "Russia's Crown of Thorns: The History of the Russian People in the 20th Century", Moscow, 1997, Volume 1, p. 456). Count Felix Yusupov, also a freemason, murdered Rasputin on 29 December 1916. Yusupov was suffering from serious mental problems, which Rasputin had been attempting to cure. Yusupov's confederate was Grand Duke Dmitri Pavlovich.
The tsar did not have the murderers prosecuted. They were simply deported. The gravediggers of the Russian nation interpreted this as evidence that murder were now permitted, as the murderers no longer risked prosecution.
In 1915, the British Ambassador George Buchanan (a freemason) received almost daily visits from Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Sazonov, leader of the octobrists Alexander Guchkov, the speaker of the Duma, Mikhail Rodzianko, and the leader of the right-wing Cadet Party and member of parliament Pavel Milyukov. They were all masonic criminals and conspirators, aiming to overthrow the reign of the tsar. Buchanan played a very dirty part in the Russian tragedy, supporting them morally as well as financially (ibid, Volume 2, p. 35).
In January 1917, a number of influential masonic conspirators, among them general Nikolai Ruzsky, met with the Ambassador Buchanan in Petrograd. They discussed a coup d'etat, deciding that it should take place on 22 February 1917 (Fazarov, "The Mission of Russian Emigration", Stavropol, 1972, Volume 1). The date was later changed to the following day, 23 February. On 24 March 1917, the Jewish periodical Jevreyskaya Nedelya (Jewish Week, No. 12-13) published an article on the "February Revolution" under the revealing title "This Happened on Purim Day!'", that is 23 February 1917.
ling title "This Happened on Purim Day!'", that is 23 February 1917. 307 The freemasons Alexander Guchkov and Alexander Kerensky were preparing the overthrow of the tsar. General Alexander Krymov (freemason) was made governor-general of Petrograd, a move that prevented all attempts at saving the tsar. Kerensky co-operated closely with Genrikh Sliozberg, the Russian B'nai B'rith leader (Lady Queenborough, "Occult Theocracy", 1933, p. 466).
In late February 1917, a delegation of local Zionists visited Ambassador Buchanan to thank him for his contribution to destroying the monarchy in Russia (Oleg Platonov, "Russia's Crown of Thorns: The Secret History of Freemasonry", Moscow, 2000, Volume 2, p. 35).
Tsar Nicholas II was aware of the masonic conspiracy and knew the members by name but he did nothing to stop it. On the contrary, in early January 1917 he issued an order that the police were not to arrest Guchkov and Kerensky (Viktor Ostretsov, "Freemasonry, Culture, and Russian History", Moscow, 1999, p. 406). He continued to finance the Committee for the War Industry, a nest of vipers intending to lead tsarist Russia to destruction. Financial support was also handed out to various left-wing organizations, the extended arm of freemasonry. Nicholas II is the prime example of how freemasonry induces paralysis of thought and isolation from reality in spiritually weak individuals.
The freemasons forced the tsar to abdicate on 2 March (15 February Old Stile) 1917, on the threat that if he did not, his family would be killed. This was revealed by Anna Vyborova, a close friend to the tsar family, in her memoirs. The tsar, who at the time was in Pskov, renounced the crown in favour of his younger brother Mikhail, who would become a constitutional monarch. The next day, the freemasons forced Mikhail II from the throne as well. He was the last Russian tsar.
A Russian, English-speaking documentary film, "The Russian Revolution" (Moscow, 1993), admits: "The politicians, powerful industrial magnates and members of the military forces who were unable to reach an agreement with the tsar, began to consider a conspiracy. Many of them, who were apparently political enemies, were in fact allies behindthe scenes. They were all members of the masonic brotherhood Veliky Vostok (Grand Orient), which was founded in St. Petersburg in 1912. This organization was ruled by the Supreme Council, which had 300 members. In 1916, the popular lawyer Alexander Kerensky was made chairman of the Supreme Council. He and other members of the Grand Orient were planning a coup against the tsar."
This film was financed by the American Jews Alexander Aisenberg, John Doukas and Matthew King Kaufman. They believed the time had come to tell the truth. Sergei Melgunov, a Russian historian in exile, shows how in February 1917, when the coup d'etat took place, the military branch of the freemasons was led by Alexander Guchkov, while the civilian branch was led by Alexander Kerensky (Melgunov, "On the Road to the Palace Coup", Paris, 1931).
After the overthrow of the tsar, a masonic commission was unable to locate a single document proving the alleged crimes of the tsar (Oleg Platonov, "Russia's Crown of Thorns: The Secret History of Freemasonry 1731-1996", Moscow, 1996, p. 271). In spite of this, the commission demanded his execution. The plan was never carried out, however. When the British royal family wished to invite the tsar family to come to England, masonic forces headed by Jacob Schiff made sure that the threat of a general strike would keep the tsar family out of Britain.
Large numbers of documents concerning the atrocities committed by freemasons were however removed from the archives and destroyed. Alexander Kerensky, who was a member of the provisional masonic government, ordered the destruction of all objectionable documents, including an edition of "The Protocols of the Elders of Zion".
Kerensky also received money from Germany, another reason why the Provisional Government was unwilling to prosecute the bolsheviks. Kerensky had Trotsky temporarily incarcerated, to prevent him from talking too much. There was a risk of his revealing the Provisional Government's true source of financial support used for thecoup d'etat. It was Kerensky's intention to keep this information secret (Igor Froyanov, "October 1917", St. Petersburg, 1997, p. 81).
On 24 March 1917, The New York Times reported that the banker Jacob Schiff had paid tribute to Lev Trotsky: "He was the person we had been hoping and striving for through all these years." Schiff (B'nai B'rith) had arranged for Trotsky to arrive in the United States in January 1917, and to be able to live comfortably with a limousine at his disposal.
The Red Guards were subsequently made to wear a medallion around their necks, bearing the image of Trotsky (Grigori Bostunich, "Freemasonry and the French Revolution", Moscow 1995, p. 89). International bankers from Great Britain, the United States, Russia, Germany and France met in Sweden in the summer of 1917. They agreed for Kuhn, Loeb & Co. to deposit 50 million dollars in a Swedish bank for the account of Lenin and Trotsky, according to Oleg Platonov.
Moreover, John P. Morgan's lawyer Elihu Root paid to the "revolutionaries" a further 20 million dollars via a war fund. This money came from Jacob Schiff, as confirmed by the American Congressional documents of 2 September 1919.
An alleged "Red Cross delegation" travelled to Russia in August 1917 with the intention of discussing with the bolshevik leaders the final details of a red assumption of power. Of the members of this delegation, seven were doctors, the others bankers from New York, among them John P. Morgan and Jacob Schiff. The delegation was headed by William B. Thomson, the head of the Federal Reserve Bank of New York, who handed over to the bolsheviks at least one million dollars (The Washington Post, 2 February 1918). The bankers were hiding behind this delegation their real intent, which included handing over large sums of money to the bolsheviks (Antony Sutton, "Wall Street and the Bolshevik Revolution", Morley, 1981, p. 83).
The International Masonic Congress held at Hotel du Grand Orient de France in Paris on 28-30 June 1917, emphasized that Russia constituted an obstacle to the masonic world government. This gavethe Grand Orient licence to destroy Russia with the help of communism.
After the bolshevik assumption of power it became vital to bar criticism against the red bandits. Colonel Edward Mandel House, influential presidential adviser and high-ranking freemason, sent a cable to President Wilson on 28 November 1917, urging him to downplay any criticism of the bolsheviks: "It is of vital importance that this kind of criticism is silenced." The telegram was classified as secret and remained so for the next six years.
Deliveries of arms to the enemies of the bolsheviks (the White Guards) were stopped, as engineered by the arms dealer Basil Zaharoff.
In April 1919, the British Foreign and Commonwealth Office published a white book on Soviet Russia, which stated that the bolshevik seizure of power had been organized and financed by international bankers. It was pointed out that Chinese criminals were imported to co-operate with the chekists in terrorizing the Russian people. The white book was hastily withdrawn and replaced with a shortened version lacking this sensitive information (Dr Kitty Little, "Subversive Infiltrators into Westminster and Whitehall: Promotion of a Federal Europe", Jamai, 1995, p. 4).
Lenin was a freemason of the 31st degree (Grand Inspecteur Inquisiteur Commandeur) and a member of the French lodge Art et Travail (Oleg Platonov, "Russia's Crown of Thorns: The Secret History of Freemasonry 1731-1996", Moscow, 2000, Volume 2, p. 417).
On his visit to the Grand Orient headquarters on rue Cadet in Paris in 1905, Lenin wrote his name in the visitors' book (Viktor Kuznetsov, "The Secret of the October Coup", St. Petersburg, 2001, p. 42). Lenin was a member of the most malicious lodge of the Grand Orient, the Nine Sisters, in 1914 (Soviet Analyst, June, 2002, p. 12). Lenin also belonged to the Union de Belville Lodge.
The French freemason Rozie of the Jean Georges lodge in Paris hailed his masonic brothers Lenin and Trotsky (La Libre Parole, 6 February 1918).
Many of the bolsheviks, apart from Lenin and Trotsky, were freemasons: Boris Solovyov, Vikenti Veresayev, Grigori Zinoviev (Grand Orient), Maxim Litvinov, Nikolai Bukharin (actually Moshe Pinkhus-Dolgolevsky), Christian Rakovsky, Yakov Sverdlov, Anatoli Lunacharsky (actually Balich-Mandelstam), Mechislav Kozlovsky (Polish freemason), Karl Radek (Grand Orient), Mikhail Borodin, Leonid Krasin, Vladimir Dzhunkovsky, and many more. In the KGB archives, the historian Viktor Bratyev found a document according to which Lunacharsky belonged to the Grand Orient of France (Anton Pervushin, "The Occult Secret of the NKVD and the SS", St. Petersburg, Moscow 1999, p. 133).
At the Fourth Comintern Congress, Lev Trotsky announced that the comrades Zinoviev, Radek and Bukharin were freemasons (Viktor Brachev, "The Freemasons in Russia", St. Petersburg, 2002, p. 439).
Even before the seizure of power in October 1917 Zinoviev, Trotsky and Kamenev paid a visit to the lodge The Students of St. Petersburg (Yuri Begunov, "The Secret Powers in Russian History", Moscow, 2000, p. 308). "What we need is hatred!" was a favourite saying of Anatoli Lunacharsky, the people's commissar for educational affairs. Lenin, Zinoviev, Radek and Sverdlov were also members of B'nai B'rith. This was confirmed by those specializing in the activities of B'nai B'rith, among them Schwartz-Bostunich (Viktor Ostretsov, "Freemasonry, Culture, and Russian History", Moscow, 1999, pp. 582- 583).
Until the late 1990s, a particularly dark secret concerning Lenin was kept well hidden, as is shown by the correspondence between Lenin and his party comrade and freemason brother Grigori Zinoviev (Radomyslsky). Lenin wrote to Zinoviev on 1 July 1917: "Grigori! Circumstances force me to leave Petrograd immediately... The comrades suggested a place... It is so dull, being alone... Join me and let us spend some wonderful days together, far from everything..."
Zinoviev wrote to Lenin: "Dear Vova! You have not answered me. Probably you have forgotten your Gershel [Grigori]. I have prepared a finenest for us... It is a wonderful place to live where we will be fine, and nothing will disturb our love. Come here as soon as you can, I am waiting for you, my little flower. Your Gershel."
In another letter Zinoviev wanted to make sure that Lenin did not sleep with other men in their apartment. He ended by sending his Vova a Marxist kiss. He suggested that they hide nothing from Lenin's wife Nadezhda Krupskaya, reminding him of the first time she found them out (Vladislav Shumsky, "Hitlerism is Horrible, but Zionism is Worse", Moscow, 1999, p. 479).
Thus, the two masonic brothers practised David's love for Jonathan. Perhaps this will enable us to understand why the freemasons are such willing advocates of homosexual liberation.
In Russia, Lenin's grandfather, the Kalmuk Nikolai Ulyanov, had four children by his own daughter Alexandra Ulyanova (officially known as Anna Smirnova). Lenin's father Ilya was the fourth of these children, born when Nikolai Ulyanov was sixty-seven years old (Vladimir Istarkhov, "The Battle of the Russian Gods", Moscow, 2000, p. 37). Ilya Ulyanov married the Jewess Maria Blank, whose father Moisha Blank had been charged with a number of crimes, among them fraud and blackmail. Inbreeding probably played a very large part in making Vladimir Ulyanov-Lenin such a perverted man. He had an enormous, congenital aggressiveness and extensive brain damage, suffered a number of nervous breakdowns, and was bisexual.
The OGPU officers, Gleb Boky and Alexander Barchenko among others, also belonged to the freemasons. Many of them were members of the lodge Brotherhood of Common Labourers.
The freemason Leonid Krasin acted as an intermediary in procuring money for the Grand Orient in Paris. He managed to find suitable receivers, who bought up the gold and antiques the bolsheviks had expropriated from the tsar. He was in contact with the freemason Dmitri Rubinstein, who acted as grand receiver. Krasin also received help from General Yuri Lomonosov to export the tsar's gold from Russia via the Estonian capital Tallinn to the foreign bankers who had financed the bolshevik rise to power. The freemason Yuri Lomonosov had previously acted as deputy minister of transport in the tsarist government. His wife Raisa Rozen was Jewish. He could count on total confidence in masonic circles.
The Soviet freemasons wished to transform Comintern into a masonic organization in order to pose a more effective threat to the rest of the world. The Grand Orient brother Zabreshnev worked for the Comintern's international branch.
According to the Russian historian Vasili Ivanov, Russia was transformed, as early as the beginning of the 1930s, into a typically masonic nation, which clearly showed freemasonry and socialism to be branches on the same dark tree.
Vasili Ivanov described the situation as follows: "In order for the masonic ideals to triumph, it was necessary to k i l l the soul of the Russian people, remove the people from its God, obliterate its national character, trample its mighty history in the dirt, dull the intellect of its young generation and raise a new kind of people without a God or a native country: two-legged wild creatures who, after being trained, would obediently place themselves in the masonic cage." (A. Balabukhi, editor, "The Occult Powers of the Soviet Union", St. Petersburg, 1998, p. 358)
Blood-red Support of the Communists
Minutes taken at a meeting of the Grand Lodge of Germany in 1917 record the following statement: "The anarchist and revolutionary Lenin actually and consistently represents the political ideal of international freemasonry." (The Special Archive in Moscow, 1421-1-9064 and 815; Viktor Ostretsov, "Freemasonry, Culture, and Russian History", Moscow, 1999, p. 585).
In 1919, after Lenin's accession to power, he established secret contacts with the Grand Orient of France in Paris. While he was living in Paris he had occasionally visited the lodge (Viktor Ostretsov, 'Freemasonry, Culture, and Russian History', Moscow, 1999, p. 584).
The otherwise ungrateful Lenin showed his gratitude exclusively towards his masonic masters of Paris, who helped him to power. In 1919 he sent enormous amounts of money to the Grand Orient for the renovation of their Paris building, for its propaganda and other activities, while millions of Russians were starving and people were dying in the streets of Petrograd and Moscow (Oleg Platonov, "Russia's Crown of Thorns: The History of the Russian People in the 20th Century", Volume 1, Moscow, 1997, p. 577).
In October 1920, Libre Parole published information about the Grand Orient council meeting of 20 December 1919, held at rue Cadet. Officially, the leadership of the lodge wished to keep a straight face and show an anti-bolshevist attitude. The magazine reported the lodge brother Millet admitting that the Grand Orient enthusiastically welcomed the bolshevik seizure of power, stating that thanks to the bolsheviks the Grand Orient was able to rebuild the temple, the lodge building in rue Cadet. Brother Giuarte stressed, without specifying, that the bolshevik movement, through critical periods, had done enormous service to the Grand Orient.
The Portuguese Grand Master, Sebastiao Magalhaes de Limas, was equally friendly towards the bolshevik republic in Russia.
Brother Lankin of Paris admitted there were bolsheviks among the members of the Grand Orient of France, and that the lodge aided the bolsheviks in their worldwide activities.
Representatives of international freemasonry often came to visit Soviet Russia to discuss current issues with Lenin, Trotsky, Bukharin, Petrovsky, Lunacharsky and other masonic brothers (Oleg Platonov, "Russia's Crown of Thorns: The Secret History of Freemasonry 1731- 1996", Moscow, 1996 p. 283).
The international freemasonry eagerly followed the bolshevik destruction of a flourishing country and its national culture. The Grand Orient helped spread lies about the situation in Russia before the bolsheviks came to power, claiming that the country was in a miserable state and that things were now constantly getting better in all respects. They did not mention that in tsarist Russia, every company, which had more than 100 employees offered free medical care.
In 1919, the Grand Orient Council leader, Lang, stated that bolshevism means evolution, consequently it is a very positive phenomenon.
On 5 July 1843, the freemason leader Ragon of the lodge Le Socialiste in Brussels presented an outline of the revolutionary action programme, which was the origin of the later Communist Manifesto. Le Socialiste appropriated the proposal, and the highest Belgian masonic authority, Le Supreme Conseil de Belgique unanimously agreed to accept Ragon's anarchist programme "as corresponding to the masonic view of the social issue, and that the world which is united in the Grand Orient at all costs must apply itself to its realization" (Bulletin du Grand Orient, June 1843).
On 17 November 1845, Karl Marx became a member of Le Socialiste in Brussels. February 1848 saw the publication, on the insistence of the masonic leadership, of his Communist Manifesto. Marx and Engels were both freemasons of the 31st degree (Vladimir Istrarkhov, "The Battle of the Russian Gods", Moscow, 2000, p. 154).
The Swiss Professor and freemason Zimmermann said at a Masonic Convention in Winterhur: "Marxism is the noblest phenomenon of the twentieth century."
Other prominent freemasons have considered Marxism "the philosophy of freemasonry, social science for the masses". In 1919, Wiener Freimaurer Zeitung reported that "moved at heart, the freemasons greeted the red flags of the revolutionary proletariat". The Jewish freemason Raimund Mautner called Marxism "freemasonry incarnate" (Der Zirkel, No. 4, Vol. 37, p. 61).
It is therefore easy to understand why the Austrian socialist leader, freemason and political assassin Friedrich Adler hade frequent and secret communications with the masonic leader Rothschild. In 1916, Adler had been sentenced for the murder of Austrian Prime Minister Karl von Sturgkh, but he was released after a brief period in prison.
The White Guards were doomed to failure after the bolshevik assumption of power, since the alternative governments of Kolchak, Yudenich, Denikin, and Wrangel, respectively, in all areas were controlled by masonic forces.
The French freemasons often had the Soviet-Russian situation on their meeting agendas. Together with the bolsheviks they planned common measures against the right-wing, anti-Soviet tendencies in the West (Oleg Platonov, "Russia's Crown of Thorns: The Secret History of Freemasonry 1731-1996", Moscow, 1996, p. 297).
Most of the freemasons the world over were in support of the Soviet regime of violence. Without that support, it would have collapsed. Although there were disagreements between freemasons and the uninformed Bolsheviks, their collaboration continued. The Grand Orient of France condemned the anti-Soviet attitudes of certain lodges. In 1933, the international office for co-operation within freemasonry accepted a resolution taking exception to the anti-Soviet propaganda pursued by the French lodge Etoile du Nord (the North Star) in Paris.
Certain freemasons, acting as social revolutionaries on the left wing of the party, proclaimed the view that there was no need to fight against the bolsheviks, as support of the White General Kolchak constituted a crime against Russia.
The freemason and former Foreign Minister Pavel Milyukov stressed in 1924, that the communists were developing towards democracy, and that Russian exiles were not allowed to interfere in this process by advocating anti-communism (Svobodnaya Rossiya, 1924).
When the bolsheviks, did sentence certain rebellious Russian freemasons to death, this was secretly changed to probationary prison sentences (Oleg Platonov, "Russia's Crown of Thorns: The Secret History of Freemasonry 1731-1996", Moscow, 1996, p. 284).
Many Western, and above all French, leading communists kept their masonic membership a secret. The French freemasons (in particular the members of the Grand Orient of France) gave the Soviet communists their whole-hearted support. The freemason Richard N. Coudenhove-Kalergi, on the other hand, wished to establish an anticommunist masonic organization. This did not happen, needless to say. The socialists made up the majority in the Western lodges.
The bolshevik freemasons needed human sacrifices. According to Lenin, they sacrificed people to Molok, as revealed by the defected bolshevik leader Georges Solomon (Georges Solomon, "Among Red Rulers", Stockholm, 1930, p. 56). The name of the demon Molok is derived from the Hebrew expression la-molek ('to the king'), which is used in connection with the sacrifice.
How then did the masonic communists perform their ritual sacrifices to Molok? A room at the Cheka headquarters in Kiev in 1920 contains a basin, which formerly held goldfish. It was filled with the blood of sacrificed human beings. Along the walls hooks were placed, where several human corpses were hung. On the shoulders of the officers, shoulder straps had been carved, and the chests of the Christians were carved with crosses. Some had been flayed, leaving bloody carcases on the hooks. On a table was a jar containing a chopped off head in alcohol. The head had belonged to a strikingly handsome man in his thirties (Aleksei Shiropayev, "The Prison of the People", Moscow, 2001, p. 75).
When, in the spring of 1920, the experienced conspirator Alexander Guchkov realized that the bolsheviks had no intention of sharing their power with those freemasons originally from Russia, he began to scheme against Russia from Berlin (Oleg Platonov, 'Russia's Crown of Thorns: The History of the Russian People in the 20th Century', Volume 1, Moscow, 1997, p. 580). This, however, led nowhere, since the freemasons centrally continued to support the bandit regime in Moscow. International freemasonry certainly wished to help the bolsheviks build the false front of communism.
In 1932, the Grand Orient called an extraordinary convention in Paris, where the chairman Gaston Bergier said: "It has been reported to us in person by our earlier brother in the Grand Orient, Radek, that the Soviet government intends to keep in close contact with freemasonry world-wide, and that it asks us to influence the American brothers to do everything they can to persuade the Roosevelt government to recognize the Soviet power. It is our moral duty to support our Russian brothers and together with them to fight our common enemy." (Oleg Platonov, "The Secret History of Freemasonry", Volume 2, Moscow, 2000, p. 113).
No more than a month later, in early 1933, the United States did recognize the Soviet power. The next step was for the Soviet government to legalize the activity of masonic lodges on its territory. They were allowed to act freely. Karl Radek (Chaim Sobelsohn), who was already a member of the Grand Orient of France before the bolsheviks seized power, was appointed grand master of the Soviet Grand Lodge The North Star.