|The majority faction of the Marxist Russian Social Democratic Labour Party.|
The Bolsheviks or Bolsheviki were a faction of the Marxist Russian Social Democratic Labour Party (RSDLP) which split from the Menshevik faction at the Second Party Congress in 1903. The literal meaning of Bolshevik is "one of the majority".
The Bolsheviks were the majority faction in a crucial vote, hence their name. They ultimately became the Communist Party of the Soviet Union. They came to power in Russia during the October Revolution phase of the Russian Revolution of 1917, and founded the Russian Soviet Federative Socialist Republic which would later become the chief constituent of the Soviet Union in 1922.
|Document:The Jewish Role in the Bolshevik Revolution and Russia's Early Soviet Regime||article||January 1994||Mark Weber||An analysis of the murder of Tsar Nicholas II and his family in July 1918.|
|Document:The Jewish role in the early Soviet Regime||book extract||1 January 1921||Robert Wilton||Details of the domination of the Bolshevik Party and early Soviet government by Jews - mostly non-Russian. The information was published in the 1921 French edition of the book but not in the original 1920 American and English editions. the information remains largely suppressed, obfuscated and 'politically incorrect'.|
|Document:The tyranny of the political spectrum||article||5 March 2017||Peter||Details of an exchange in the comments section of an article on the World Socialist Web Site between the author and a regular WSWS commentator which was quickly removed by the site operators. It illustrates the blinkered censorious nature of activists committed to both 'Left' and 'Right' - in this case the 'Left'.|
|File:Red Symphony.pdf||book||Josif Landowsky|
|File:Stalin's willing executioners.pdf||book review||2005||Kevin MacDonald||An extended review of The Jewish Century, a 2004 book by Jewish academic Yuri Slezkine which deals in some depth with the issue of Jewish involvement in the Bolshevik revolution|
|File:Wall St and the Bolshevik Revolution.pdf||book||1974||Antony Sutton|
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