Russian Heroes; Freedom fighters - Pan-Slavism Dec 13, 2013 17:56:32 GMT -5
Post by Balkaneros on Dec 13, 2013 17:56:32 GMT -5
Nicholas II of Russia (May 18, 1868 – July 17, 1918) was the last crowned Emperor of Russia, King of Poland and Grand Duke of Finland. He ruled from 1894 until his forced abdication in 1917. It is said that Nicholas proved unequal to the combined tasks of managing a country in political turmoil and commanding its army in the largest international war to date. His rule ended with the Russian Revolution of 1917, after which he and his family were murdered by Bolsheviks.
The murder of The Russian Imperial Family on July 17th 1918 was probably the greatest crime in world history second only to Jewry’s crucifixion of the Lord Jesus Christ nineteen hundred years before.
The family of Tsar Nicholas II, his wife Alexandra, and his daughters, Olga, Tatiana, Maria, Anastasia, and his son and heir, Alexei, were pious Orthodox Christians. They exemplified all that is precious in a family – Christian piety and love for one’s neighbor. And they loved nothing more than going to Church.
But world Jewry, despisers of Christian piety and the Christian monarchy, both financed and instigated the Bolshevik Revolution and the overthrow of the Tsar, and finally, his death and the murder of his entire family.
From then on the world has witnessed and felt the decline and disintegration of the family - the core of an ethical and cohesive society.
According to British historian Anthony Sutton, it was Wall Street Jewish Banker, Jacob Schiff of Kuhn Loeb Bank, who brought Leon Trotsky – born “Lev Bronstein” – to New York in February of 1916.
Trotsky recruited Russian Jews from the immigrant population of the Lower East Side of Manhattan and trained them as armed revolutionaries.
On March 27th 1917, Schiff sent Trotsky and his group of Jewish communists off to Russia to lead a Marxist Revolution with no less than $20 million dollars in gold, today worth billions.
That same month, the Tsar was forced to abdicate…and along with his family was placed under house arrest in St Petersburg.
In August of 1917, with the Bolsheviks rising to power, the hatred of Trotsky toward the Tsar reached a fevered pitch and the Imperial Family were moved far from the sympathetic sentiments of the Russian people to Tobolsk in Siberia.
In the spring of 1918, the Tsar and his family were taken to Ekaterinburg in the Urals where the Jew Jacob Yurovsky, head of the local Cheka, was given the assignment to imprison, plan, and assassinate the Imperial Family.
Yurovsky brought the Tsar and his family to a former house of a wealthy Jewish merchant named Ipatiev, now made into a prison for his captives.
In prison for over two months, just before midnight on July 17th 1918, the Jew Yurovsky brought the Imperial Family to the basement. They were told that they were going to pose for a group picture. But, the Jewish assassins, Jacob Yurovsky, Nikulin, Pyotr Yermakov, Vaganov, were waiting.
Yurovsky then pulled out his revolver and aimed it directly at the Tsar’s head and fired. Tsar Nicholas II died instantly. Next, he shot Tsarina Alexandra as she made the sign of the Cross. Olga, Tatiana, Maria, and Anastasia, were shot next.