Soviet cogitations: 10556 Defected to the U.S.S.R.: 06 Dec 2009, 23:17 Philosophized
04 Aug 2011, 05:45
Josip Broz Tito - Trotskyism and Its Helpers
For the purpose of performing its subversive activities in different organizations of the working class and in the other democratic parties and organizations, Trotskyism operates in different shapes, but always with one goal – to clear the road for the fascist-imperialist bandits.
Soviet cogitations: 12917 Defected to the U.S.S.R.: 10 Sep 2006, 22:05 Ideology: Marxism-Leninism Philosophized
14 Aug 2011, 00:30
Loz refuses to read Trotsky and ignores the climate in which Tito would make a statement like this (y'know getting killed and all for even being suspected of being pro-Trotsky). All in all poor form as a communist, 2/10.
لَا إِلٰهَ إِلَّا الله مُحَمَّدٌ رَسُولُ الله - يا عمال العالم اتحدوا
Soviet cogitations: 3766 Defected to the U.S.S.R.: 30 Mar 2010, 01:20 Ideology: Other Leftist Forum Commissar
14 Aug 2011, 02:24
Does Loz realize that they found numerous well read copies of Trotsky's books amongst Stalin's private library after he died?
The Russian State Archive of Contemporary History and Yale University Press have made an agreement to digitize Joseph Stalin's personal library and some 440,000 other documents belonging to the late Soviet dictator, according to The Chronicle of Higher Education. Yale University Press also will publish books - in both Russian and English - featuring research culled from the library, which Russian authorities declassified in 2005. Stalin ruled the Soviet Union from the mid-1920s until his death in 1953. According to The Chronicle, the collection illustrates how completely the dictator controlled Soviet life - from the price of sausage and the distribution of nails among factories to matters related to atomic energy and intercontinental ballistic missiles. The archive includes Stalin's hand-annotated copies of books by Lenin, Karl Marx, Friedrich Engels, and Leon Trotsky. Other highiights include correspondence between Stalin and important party officials between 1919 and 1952 - a time that encompassed the Great Terror of the 1930s, World War II, and the beginnings of the Cold War. Researchers VNTI I also find letters from Stalin to foreign leaders, such as US. President Franklin D. Roosevelt and the American ambassador to the Soviet Union, Averell Harriman. Also among the documents is a note to Stalin from American author and politician Upton Sinclair, begging the dictator to spare the life of a young Soviet cinematographer. "The important thing about this material is that Stalin never thought anybody else would read it, so this is a record of his private thinking. It's a record of his spontaneous reaction to the ideas of others," Jonathan Brent, Yale University Press' associate director, told The Chronicle. "This represents an astonishing cache of new, absolutely new material on Stalin."