The Soviet Union after World War II
|Motto||Workers of the world, unite!|
|Formation||30 December 1922|
|Extinction||26 December 1991|
|Interest of||Bilderberg/1991, Bilderberg/1992, Bilderberg/1993, Arnold Horelick, Annie Kriegel, Ernst Kux, Wolfgang Leonhard, Philip Mosely, Raymond Rocca, Leonard Schapiro, Antony Sutton, Helene Carrere d'Encausse|
|An union of Russian-backed states led by communists. After a civil war it became the largest country and fastest-growing economy of the 1900s, and superpower from the 1940s. Its 1-century history is full of mass starvation, Jewish influence, targeting by Bilderberg, proxy-wars, and a lasting communist and cultural mark (including on other countries). Its role in saving Western Europe from Nazi Germany is often downplayed. Dissolved in 1991 into Russia and 15 other states.|
The Union of Soviet Socialist Republics, abbreviated to USSR or the Soviet Union, was a nominally socialist nation state on the Eurasian continent that existed between 1922 and 1991 with Moscow as its capital.  The separate Soviet Republics gradually became independent, meaning that the successor nation state, Russia is somewhat smaller in size.
As a superpower - the only one opposing the US - it was not well-liked in the west and the subject to a lot of propaganda, in a time where internet and global outreach were not widely available as now.
Vladimir Lenin brought back forced labor of political prisoners in labor camps from 1918, the "Main Directorate of Camps" internationally now known as "Gulag" became a system extensively utilized by the Soviet Union, the Gulags soon became a useful tool in provoking and conditioning outrage against the Soviet government. Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn and his 1973 book The Gulag Archipelago: An Experiment in Literary Investigation became the first widely spread book by western Cold War front for its "insights" into the system of these secret sites, which caused it to be picked up by the public, becoming a widely used tool in propaganda by Shin Bet and the US TV well into the 2000s..
Events carried out
|Holodomor||According to many countries the Holodomor was a genocide|
|Shelling of Mainila||A false flag used to launch the Winter War.|
|Eastern Europe||“The great risk is that of explosion. Prediction is notoriously difficult, and in Eastern Europe more than anywhere. But on a sober assessment one can see a serious possibility of some kind of an explosion of popular discontent in four out of the six East European states over the next few years: Romania, Poland, Hungary and Czechoslovakia. (Some analysts would add the GDR). No one can predict what course such an explosion would take, nor how the Soviet Union would react to it. A direct military intervention could spell the end of 'perestroika' not just in the country concerned but in the Soviet Union itself.”||1989|
|Korean Air Lines Flight 007||1983 plane shootdown that killed Larry McDonald, who was interested in investigating the Trilateral Commission.|
Groups Headquartered Here
|A Group Headquartered Here|
Citizens of Soviet Union on Wikispooks
|Mikhail Barsukov||8 November 1947|
|Lavrenty Beria||29 March 1899||23 December 1953|
|Nikita Khrushchev||15 April 1894||11 September 1971|
|Alexander Litvinenko||30 August 1962||23 November 2006||An exiled Russian spook turned whistleblower who died of polonium poisoning in London.|
|Arkady Shevchenko||11 October 1930||28 February 1998|
|Josef Stalin||18 December 1878||5 March 1953|
|Ingrid Rimland Zundel||22 May 1936||12 October 2017|
- Bridget O'Laughlin (1975) Marxist Approaches in Anthropology Annual Review of Anthropology Vol. 4: pp. 341–70 (October 1975)Error: Bad DOI specified!.
William Roseberry (1997) Marx and Anthropology Annual Review of Anthropology, Vol. 26: pp. 25–46 (October 1997)Error: Bad DOI specified!