Thursday, December 1, 2022

1923: 'Intensely Hated' Jewish Communists Feared Being 'Massacred' If They Lost Control In Russia - Christians for Truth


Jewish organizations during the May Day demonstration at Marsovo Pole in Petrograd, Russia, 1919

(Jewish Telegraphic Agency) An article that appeared in the Jewish Telegraphic Agency newspaper in 1923 reporting that the Jewish-Bolshevik persecution of Christians had created such animosity toward Jews in Russia that if they were to lose control of the country, Jews could face a widespread retaliatory massacre:

Describing the “great confusion” among the Bolshevist diplomatists in consequence or the world-wide protests against the persecution of Christian prelates, Captain McCullough [sic Francis McCullagh], the NEW YORK HERALD’S special correspondent in Moscow in a copyrighted dispatch to his paper predicts “a frightful massacre of Jews will begin” after the Jewish Communists will lose control.

The hatred of the people for these renegade Jews is intense and extreme fear for their own lives will draw the latter closer together“, is a typical passage in the correspondent’s lengthy dispatch.

Capt. McCullaugh in his message to his paper is careful to give the alleged original name with the present names of the Soviet leaders. “Litvinoff (Finkelstein,… is in a state of collapse and fright and has refused to see any callers”, asserts the reporter, as a result of the British government’s protest and a thousand cables at the foreign Office owing to the fact that that the Vicar General already has been executed“… “Tchitcherin has not conferred with Litvinoff, but both refer everyone to Weinstein who, with Cohen and Rubenstein, have charge of Anglo-American affairs.”

While referring to the Soviet leaders of Jewish origin as “Jewish Communists, who with Lenin’s eclipse dominate Russia“, McCullaugh finds Tchitcherin merely “nominally a Christian”.

Francis McCullagh was an Irish journalist who worked as a foreign correspondent for the New York Herald during the Bolshevik Revolution — and at one point he was he was imprisoned by the communists — and wrote about this experience in his 1921 book A Prisoner of the Reds.

McCullagh’s eyewitness accounts of Bolshevik persecution and murder of Christians in Russia became the basis of his 1924 book, The Bolshevik Persecution of Christianity, which has become impossible to find — even online copies are very difficult to access — for obvious reasons.

He also attended the show trial of Vicar General to Bishop Jan Cieplak, Father Konstantin Budkevich — a Polish Catholic priest who pastored the large Polish community in St. Petersburg.

The Bolsheviks feared that Budkevich along with Bishop Cieplak would unify with Bishop Tikhon of the Russian Orthodox Church against the Jewish revolutionaries — which is why they wanted him dead.

The show trial and execution of Budkevich was a public relations disaster for Jewish Bolsheviks — and caused an international uproar which resulted in the western powers refusing to formally recognizing the nascent Soviet Union.

The article mentions Tchitcherin — or Georgy Chicherin — who was not Jewish but rather an anti-tsarist from the Russian noble class who supported the Bolsheviks — and became a close advisor to Lenin and Stalin.

Chicherin strongly advised Stalin to not execute Bishop Tikhon, fearing that his death would only exacerbate the international hostility toward the Soviets — but also curtail any foreign investment in the cash-strapped USSR.

The brutality that the Jewish Bolsheviks showered on the Christians of Russia had created such animosity toward them that many feared for their lives in case ever they lost control and the Christians rose up against them — and that’s what Francis McCullagh saw firsthand as a journalist in Russia.

Of course, the Bolsheviks prevailed not only because of the Jewish control of the media in the West — which was more than happy to whitewash their ongoing genocide in Russia — but also because western nations — most notably America — secretly funded the Bolsheviks and kept them afloat — see Wall Street and the Bolshevik Revolution by Anthony Sutton for how this clandestine financing was accomplished.

If there were ever a Jewish pogrom that was completely justified, it would have been this one.

In the words of American poet John Greenleaf Whitter, “For all sad words of tongue and pen, the saddest are these, ‘It might have been.'”