19 November, 2014

The Romanovs, Child Porn, and “Hate” Laws

Posted by Socrates in Alex Linder at 5:57 pm | Permanent Link

by Dr. William Pierce.

[…]

“Perhaps your friend has an interest in civil liberties: in things like freedom of speech. Then begin by talking with him about two men who were sent to prison in Switzerland just last week because one of them wrote a book the Jews don’t like and the other one published the book. It sounds almost incredible that this could happen in a modern, civilized nation like Switzerland, but it did, because the Swiss people let themselves be tricked into accepting a law in 1995 — just three years ago — making it illegal to criticize Jews or to say anything the Jews find offensive.”

[Article].

For the audio version of this article, go [Here] and scroll down to “The Romanovs, Child Porn, and ‘Hate’ Laws”


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  7. 5 Responses to “The Romanovs, Child Porn, and “Hate” Laws”

    1. fd Says:

      Czar Nicholas II didn’t lift a finger to protect his family. There was plenty of time to quietly transfer the Romanov family to Western Europe. The Emperor didn’t understand the situation. Courage and spirit goes a long way if you want to live.

    2. Tim McGreen Says:

      I’ve often wondered about that same thing, fd. Of course you have to remember the Great War was raging when the Czar was arrested and overthrown by the new Provisional Government in March of 1917, while he was returning to Petrograd in his train after visiting the front lines. He and his family were then placed under house arrest and moved around a lot. But they probably weren’t too alarmed, because they knew the Kerensky government would not harm them. But then Lenin and his Bolsheviks unexpectedly seized power in October of that year. Then along came the Russian Civil War. It was only then that the Romanovs’ lives were in danger, too late to do anything about it.

      To his everlasting credit, Kaiser Wilhelm of Germany did his best to try and rescue his cousin Nicholas and the Romanovs, even though Russia and Germany were at war. Wilhelm even asked his other cousin, King George V of England, to lift the Royal Navy’s blockade of Germany long enough to get a German ship with the Romanovs on board safely to England. But George was apparently afraid that if he allowed the Romanovs to come to England it might cause a Red Revolution there, too. So the Romanovs were basically abandoned by their British, French and American allies.

      Now that I think about it I wouldn’t be surprised if Winston Churchill, as First Lord of the British Admiralty, had something to do with refusing to lift the naval blockade. He was always such a ruthless asshole.

    3. fd Says:

      “So the Romanovs were basically abandoned by their British, French and American allies.” -Tim McGreen

      Sadly, it sounds like the Emperor was on his own time. A daring escape would have given the Romanov family a good eminence in history. A story of fearful romance, successful or not.

    4. CW-2 Says:

      I haven’t got any sympathy for Czar Nicholas. He was ball-less. He didn’t or couldn’t control his neurotic wife, he didn’t take decisive action against the jew menace when he had the chance, and worst of all he allowed his country to precipitate WW1. By fighting Imperial Germany and Austria-Hungary, the two empires with whom he should have cooperated, he threw away a golden opportunity to strengthen Russia’s position in the Far East.

    5. Tim McGreen Says:

      I think the problem is that monarchs tend to be rather pompous and clueless. A good contemporary example would be none other than Prince Charles. I heard that Louis XVI and Marie Antoinette almost escaped from revolutionary France, dressed as ordinary peasants. But they used their royal carriage as the get-away vehicle, and the horses were just casually trotting towards the German border. You’d think they would’ve jacked some mail-coach or farmer’s milk-wagon and hauled ass, but that would not have been in keeping with royal etiquette, I suppose.