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Smersh

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Smersh

Mesajgönderen TurkmenCopur » 19 Tem 2012, 11:16

Smersh

Smersh was a contraction of ‘Smyert Shpionam’ and roughly meant “Death to Spies”. It was so powerful and feared that no sane man dared mention its name. With headquarters at 13 Sretenka Ulitsa, Moscow, its earliest operation was the assassination of the Mafia/Russian leader Leon Trotsky (Lev Davidovich Bronstein, b. 1879) on 22 August 1940.

After this successful operation, Smersh specialised in killing cowards (treachery) and double agents during the Soviet retreat from Hitler (from 1941) and was used as an execution squad for the NKVD, the forerunner of the KGB.

Smersh were also supposed to have killed the Russian agent/ Martin Bormann doppelganger in April 1945. The firing squad were all then shot by someone else. Within days a group of British officers were car bombed outside Palestine’s Lod airfield. One of these was Wing Commander Lindsay who had recently been behind German lines and was privy to sensitive information on the leadership challenges within the Third Reich. Smersh and the Betar worked hand in glove on this and it was organised by Joseph Stalin.

Khruschev disbanded Smersh in 1958. It then became Department V (Sabotage and Assassinations). Many KGB Department Vofficers made their way into Canada via the 1967 Montreal Expo and thereafter made their way into the United Nations ... who turned a blind eye to it.

Nikolai Semenovich Skvortsov (Smersh) was expelled from Canada for espionage in 1949 and was immediately employed by the United Nations in New York.

In 1971, the United Nations Secretariat in New York employed 207 Soviet nationals of which at least 120 were KGB.

On 24 September 1971, 105 Soviet intelligence officers were expelled from the UN for subverting public officials and stealing technological data. Breshnev then ordered all other Department V personnel to leave their stations in Europe, Asia, Africa and the West, thus exposing them.

In October 1971, Vladimir Pavlichenko, the Director of External Relations for the United Nations Public Information Office, was exposed as a senior KGB officer by the New York Times. Two days later the United Nations renewed Vladimir’s contract for another two years.

Mikhail Mikhailovich Antipov (Department V) was the first secretary of the Soviet mission to the United Nations. He had been involved in sabotage and assassinations since 1952 and operated out of the United Nations under diplomatic immunity for 12 years until 1972.

When you hear the words “The United Nations said . . hear “Communism and the NKVD/KGB/FSB said ...”

The difference between the KGB vehicle and the United Nations vehicle is that the United Nations is the new model - it just has better suspension, but like the East German car, the Trabant, everything is backwards and designed to slow progress and disrupt forward-thinking, any forward-thinking ideologies, any foreign industry and any foreign family model that works.

Through intelligence eyes, the UN and the Red Cross are:

“. . . the biggest bunch of intelligence sluts the world has ever seen”.

Hugh Redwald Trevor-Roper (15 January 1914-26 January 2003) graduated from Christ College, Oxford in 1936 (22) and in 1939 qualified for the master’s degree as a research fellow at Merton College. At the age of 26, he wrote Archbishop Laud (1940). As a religious author with soft hands and no field experience, Hugh Trevor-Roper (31) was then sent to Berlin to investigate the authenticity of Hitler’s death.
Trevor-Roper then wrote The Last Days of Hitler (1947), The Gentry, 1540-1640 (1953), The Rise of Christian Europe (1966), The European Witch-Craze of the 16th and 17th Centuries (1969), Final Entries, 1945: The Diaries of Joseph Goebbels (1978), Catholics, Anglicans and Puritans (1987) and From Counter Reformation to Glorious Revolution (1992).

Hugh Trevor-Roper was made the Regius Professor of modern history (1957-80) and Master of Peterhouse College, Cambridge (1980-87), during which time he authenticated some 60 volumes of the Hitler Diaries which covered Hitler’s innermost thoughts from June 1932 to April 1945.

These were fake, fraudulent and another very well funded attempt to disguise the true events of WWII. The Hitler Diaries were discovered in 1980 by journalist Gerd Heidemann of the German Stern newsmagazine who paid £2,460,000 for the 60 bogus volumes, around £50 per word. Stern published them on 25 April 1983 and they were simultaneously published by The Sunday Times in Britain and sold to Newsweek (US).

Konrad Kujau (46, also known as Konrad Fischer) had told Stern journalist Gerd Heidemann that he was receiving the volumes from an East German general who had retrieved them from a German aircraft that had crashed in the village of Bornersdorf near Dresden in 1945, after it had left Berlin.

On Adolf Hitler’s posthumous behalf, Konrad Kujau had previously written poems, a sequel to Mein Kampf and the beginnings of the opera Wieland the Blacksmith (Wieland der Schmied). Gerd Heidemann (54), a Third Reich aficionado, used his money from the deal to buy Hermann Goering’s yacht.

Historian David Irving obtained copies of the Hitler Diaries in December 1982, and concluded a few days later that they were fake.

Regius Professor of modern history, Hugh Redwald Trevor-Roper, then Lord Dacre of Glanton, had been hoodwinked. He claims to have expressed serious doubts the day before it was to be published and phoned The Times editor Charles Douglas-Home on Saturday 24 April 1983 (not The Sunday Times) and his message did not get through to the correct newspaper. His endorsement and his failure to communicate effectively when it really counted darkened his reputation and brought much of his previous historical work into question. The West German Federal Archives then declared the diaries to be “grotesque and superficial forgeries”, something which historian David Irving knew all along.

Kujau, a balding, portly, jocular man, who revelled in publicity, was captured by West German police on the Austrian border three weeks later on 14 May 1983. With journalist Gerd Heidemann he went through an 11-month trial and was given a four-year prison sentence for forgery.

When Kujau was released in 1988 suffering from cancer he declared to the press that he was going to write a memoir called “I Was Hitler”. Ten years later The Originality of Forgery (Die Originalitat der Falschung) was published under his name, but he did not write it.

Kaynakça
Kitap: Hitler was a British Agent
Yazar: Greg Hallet and the Spymaster
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TurkmenCopur
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