12 March, 2021

More On Bolshevism (It Was Even More Jewish Than You Thought)

Posted by Socrates in Bolsheviks, communism, communism-as-Jewish, Jewed philosophy, jewed politics, Lenin, Marxism, Socrates, Soviet holocaust, Soviet Union, Sverdlov at 1:11 pm | Permanent Link

(Above: Yakov Sverdlov [1885-1919]. Sverdlov succeeded Lev Kamenev and therefore became the second Jewish president of the so-called “Soviet Republic”).

The Jew, Yakov Sverdlov, was actually higher in rank than the part-Jew, V. I. Lenin. Sverdlov held the unusual position in late 1917 of heading both the Soviet government and the Bolshevik Party at once. A unique situation [1][2].

Lenin was more politically ambitious, and 15 years older, than Sverdlov. And Sverdlov died very early, in 1919. Had it not been for those three things, Sverdlov would have been — historically speaking — the King Bee, not Lenin.

Sverdlov was such an important figure that without him, the Soviet Union (as we knew it) likely would not have existed.

Stalin said it was Sverdlov who transitioned the Bolshevik Party from an illegal, unorganized political party into a party that was able to actually govern (i.e., to terrorize), an effort that was apparently very difficult but Sverdlov nonetheless did it. Lenin founded the Bolshevik Party, but Sverdlov shaped it into the weapon that it became.

The media’s focus on Lenin and not Sverdlov greatly helped the leftist narrative that “Bolshevism wasn’t entirely Jewish.” The fact remains: take Jews out of the mix and you don’t have Bolshevism, or Marxism. It’s that simple. Jews created the Soviet Union, the mother ship of global communism. Anyone who says otherwise is lying.

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[1] “This unique and ominous position at the head of both state and party organisations drew Trotsky’s retrospective observation that ‘in the person of Sverdlov the party-state machine found its initial expression in post-October Europe.'” — writer William E. Odom, in the article “Sverdlov: Bolshevik Party Organiser” in The Slavonic and East European Review, Vol. 44, No. 103, 1966, pp. 421-443.

[2] Granted, the “Soviet Union” did not officially exist when Sverdlov was alive. It was called the “Russian Soviet Federative Socialist Republic (RSFSR)” then.


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