Orthodoxy, Autocracy, and National Character Nov 4, 2013 14:04:20 GMT -5
Post by Balkaneros on Nov 4, 2013 14:04:20 GMT -5
The Black Hundred or sometimes referred to as; The Black Hundreds - was a counter-revolutionary movement in Russia in the early 20th century. The group strongly supported their monarch, the Tsar, the Russian Orthodox Church, and were strongly opposed to separatism and subversive attempts by Judeo-Bolsheviks to destroy the Russian people.
St. George, the patron of the movement - the emblem of the Black Hundreds.
Tsar Nicholas II
Tsar Nicholas II with his wife Tsarina Alexandra and his ill son Alexis Romanov, in the arms of a Cossack soldier.
The Tsar was known to have trusted Cossack loyalty over every other group in his Empire, the Cossacks have a legacy of warriorhood, undoubted loyalty to country, king and her people.
The murder of the Romanov Family is considered by many the worst singular crime in world history along with the crucifixion of Christ.
When the Black Hundreds disintegrated many of their members fled abroad, many coming to the USA, one of them was Boris Brasol, who is credited for the FIRST TRANSLATION of the Protocols of the Learned Elders of Zion - he also became friends with Henry Ford (Ford Motors) who gave him a job at his newspaper publishing company; the Dearborn Indendant - a weekly newspaper exposing Judeo-masonic corruption in America.
The Black Hundreds movement was to evolve into the White Movement; comprised some of the Russian forces, both political and military, which opposed the Bolsheviks after the October Revolution and fought against the Red Army during the Russian Civil War from 1918 to 1921.
Pyotr Nikolayevich Wrangel - A German nobleman, he was an officer in the Imperial Russian army and later commanding general of the anti-Bolshevik White Army in Southern Russia in the later stages of the Russian Civil War.
Some leaders of the White movement, particularly General Wrangel, formulated political concepts based on Russian traditionalism that were taken up and developed in emigre circles after the end of the Civil War by Russian thinkers such as Ivan Ilyin, who had many philosophical similarities with the Slavophiles.
Mikhail Diterikhs - A Czech nobleman was a general in the Imperial Russian Army and subsequently a key figure in the White movement in Siberia during the Russian Civil War, noted in particular for his monarchist and anti-Semitic views.
From January to July 1919 Diterikhs personally supervised the Sokolov's investigation of the murder of Tsar Nicholas II. He later published a book on the subject when already living abroad titled The Murder of the Royal Family and members of the House of Romanoffs in the Urals (Убийство Царской семьи и членов Дома Романовых на Урале), in which he claimed that the execution of the Romanoffs was a ritual murder.
Arthur Cherep-Spiridovich he was a Russian Count who moved to the United States following the Bolshevik Revolution. He was a Tsarist general and white Russian loyalist. He was involved in Pan-Slavism and White Russian activism, including various chivalric orders and cultural organisations, amongst the diaspora community in America. Spiridovich is perhaps best known for authoring a book positing a concise conspiracy consisting of 300 Jewish families entitled "Secret World Government or The Hidden Hand".
he was quoted: Are we going to let our world be destroyed so as not to offend a tiny number of people who accuse us of anti-Semitism to cover up the crimes they are committing against us?
The White Russian Movement;
The White movement were chiefly opponents of the Red Army. They said they would bring law and order and the salvation of Russia, fighting against traitors, barbarians, and murderers. They often acted in response to previous Red aggression and worked to remove Soviet organizations and functionaries in White-controlled territory.
Overall, the White Army was nationalistic and rejected ethnic particularism and separatism. The White Army generally believed in a united multinational Russia, and opposed separatists who wanted to create nation-states instead of the Tsarist Russian Empire. Amongst White Army members, anti-Semitism was widespread. Western sponsors were dismayed at this, especially as the Bolsheviks had prohibited anti-Semitism and appeared more progressive. Winston Churchill personally warned General Denikin.
The Black Hundred was a counter-revolutionary movement in Russia in the early 20th century. The group strongly supported their monarch, the Tsar, the Russian Orthodox Church, and were strongly opposed to separatism and subversive attempts by the Bolsheviks to destroy the Russian people.
Members of these organizations came from all different social strata of the Russian nation, including landowners, clergymen, high and petty bourgeoisie, workers, merchants, artisans, and declassed elements.
The Black Hundreds were founded on a devotion to Tsar, church and motherland, expressed by the tsar's motto, Orthodoxy, Autocracy, and National Character (Pravoslavie, Samoderzhavie i Narodnost). Despite certain program differences, all of the black-hundredist organizations had one goal in common, namely their struggle against the Bolshevik movement.
and of course modern history defines this group as fanatics too, and labels them anti-semetic simply because they named Jews who were responsible for the rise of Bolshevism.
Prof. Sutton goes into his impeccable research on how a close-knit group of Western financiers and industrialists (centered around Morgan and Rockefeller in the US, and around Milner and the City financiers, in the UK) created and sustained Soviet Russia.
Particularly, he goes into how Wall Street/City of London financiers used their banking institutions and their industrial enterprises to help finance and sustain the Bolshevik Revolution. Build up Soviet industry during Lenin's Five-Year Plans, both through finance, technology/industrial transfers and technical assistance. Continue to build the Soviets throughout the entire Cold War, through the same kinds of deals. This included the Korea and the Vietnam eras, during which American troops were being killed by... Western-made Soviet equipment.