Putin’s father fought for Nazis: Suvorov
Wednesday, April 16, 2008

In 2003, Polish media reported that KGB defector Victor Suvorov (Vladimir Rizun) found documents and pictures in London which show that the Russian president’s father served in the Nazi-collaborating army led by Russian general Vlasov.  Vladimir Spiridonovich Putin was apparently captured by British forces, but not before he helped crush the Warsaw Ghetto Uprising of 1943.  (In the photo above, Putin’s father is identified as the man on the far left.)  Russian media spun the story to say that Putin Sr. was really like beloved Soviet fictional television hero Otto von Stirlitz, a Russian agent who had infiltrated the Nazi security service.

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Posted by Steve Bandera at 4:51 AM


It seems to be a recurring observation that whenever the Kremlin finds negative things to say about Ukrainians, they prove to be true only of Russians, as has been noted when comparing Ukrainian national poet Taras Shevchenko to Russian national poet Alexander
Pushkin.  In the instant example, we have the attempt to implicate Ukrainian President Viktor Yushchenko's father in Nazi collaboration, except that the attempt fails because the author of the book cannot be discovered, and the book's ISBN number turns out to be faked.  The accusation against Putin's father stands, against Yushchenko's father falls.  Putin's father is a one-time member of the NKVD who went on to assist in the suppression of the Warsaw uprising of August 1941 www.revolucia.ru/le030.htm.  The Kremlin disinformation against Yushkenko's father is primitive and easily refuted, as is its disinformation in its Hitler Doll Hoax.  The Kremlin is staffed by mediocrities who continue dismantling the Russian Empire with their competent theft of the nation's wealth, and their incompetent three-stooges antics on the information front.

Powstanie Warszawskie: grupa oficerów kozackich nad planem Warszawy.  /  Warsaw Uprising: Group of Cossack officers examining a map of Warsaw.  wilk.wpk.p.lodz.pl/~  Translation from the Polish by Lubomyr Prytulak.

One looks forward to the day when Kremlin stooges like Andri Kapustin and Oles Buzyna are given clerical jobs in a Kremlin basement instead of writing for Dzerkalo Tyzhnia, or reciting their Kremlin-composed lines before Russian Channel One cameras, in Kyiv.

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