Daily Archives: August 2, 2015

Poland | Ukraiński nazista przeprowadza się do Polski i fotografuje się w obozie koncentracyjnym KL Majdanek?!

Tomasz Maciejczuk

Na jednym ze zdjęć zrobionych na Majdanku widać prawą rękę wyprostowaną w nazistowskim pozdrowieniu. Taki sam gest wykonywali Ukraińcy, którzy sfotografowali się w Przemyślu z flagą UPA. Na kolejnym zdjęciu widzimy Ukraińca wskazującego na obozowe baraki z kciukiem uniesionym do góry. Naprawdę tak bardzo podoba mu się eksterminacja Polaków, Żydów, a także Ukraińców, którzy ginęli w tym obozie?

Czech MEP Invites Ukrainian Extremists to European Parliament

Group has been condemned by US Congress for suing Nazi symbols
Prague, July 28 (ČTK) — Czech MEP Jaromír Štětina (TOP 09) has invited the commander of the Ukrainian volunteer Azov Battalion, which the U.S. House of Representatives labeled neo-Nazi last June, to the European Parliament (EP), he told reporters today, after his return from Ukraine.
Štětina said he expected the visit by commander Andriy Biletsky to provoke the EP’s criticism.
Ultra-right radical Biletsky heads of the organization Social-National Assembly that is freely connected with the Ukrainian Right Sector. He is dubbed “White Leader.”
“Volunteer battalions are a significant, real political and military force in eastern Ukraine. Not to talk to them and not to know who they are means not to be interested in the solution to the conflict,” Štětina told the Czech news Agency, answering its question why he had invited Biletsky.
Štětina added that Biletsky alone should explain the positions of his movement.
Štětina has been to Ukraine several times since the war erupted there.
He visited three volunteer battalions, Azov, Right Sector and Donbas, during his last journey. Their fighters have majorly prevented Eastern Ukraine from being fully controlled by pro-Russian separatists.
Štětina said he was convinced that they were the political force to participate in the solution to the conflict. All three battalions’ commanders are members of the Ukrainian parliament, he recalled.
The Washington Post recently reported that Azov might attack Kyiv if it chose a political and not military solution to the conflict in eastern Ukraine.
Štětina, who reported about the war in Chechnya as a journalist in the past, admitted that these political forces would approach ultra-right extremism ideologically.
According to the Western press, some 1,000 members of the Azov Battalion openly followed neo-Nazi views. The Azov banner carries the symbol of Hitler’s SS division Das Reich and the battalion fighters promote the idea of the white race supremacy and autocratic dictatorship.
Štětina ruled out that mainly young neo-Nazis joined these battalions. Such reports are results of Russian propaganda, he added.
Yet he admitted that he had seen the Nazi-tinged symbols among their recruits.
However, extremists can be found in every society, even in Czech parliament, he added.
Štětina is one of the Czechs included in Russia’s blacklist of the EU countries’ officials who are banned from entering its territory.

David L. Stern’s phone talks before Malaysia Airlines Flight 17 plane crash

Fri Jul 17 2015)
Pressbox (Press Release) – David L. Stern, a citizen of the USA, working as a CIA agent under cover in international media, in particular in GlobalPost and BBC, in the middle of July of 2014 was near Grabovo village of the Donetsk region of Ukraine where the Boeing Malaysia Airlines Flight 17 (MH17/MAS17) was shot down.

UK | Ukraine Protests in London & Edinburgh: First They Came For the Communists

Protestors in London this week called for the scrapping of Ukraine’s new laws banning Communist “symbols and ideology” and honouring war-time, Nazi collaborators. On Saturday 25 July protestors at the Embassy of the Ukraine in London’s Holland Park heard representatives of communist parties from Britain, Greece, Cyprus and Iraq demand the repeal of new laws aimed at banning the Communist Party of Ukraine.
On April 9, Ukraine’s new legislation banning ‘symbols and propaganda’ of Communism came into force. Monuments of Communist figures not already destroyed by fascist thugs in recent months are to be demolished. Cities and streets named after communists must be renamed.
The ban includes “production”, “circulation” or “public utilisation” of symbols such as the flag and anthem of the Soviet Union as well as monuments and historical plaques commemorating Communists from 1917 to 1991. Penalties for violating the law range from 5 to 10 years in prison.
Ukraine’s new laws require the renaming of “city districts, parks, boulevards, streets, alleys, driveways, avenues, squares, squares, embankments, bridges or other objects, place names of settlements whose names contain the communist totalitarian symbols”.
Condemnation of Nazism is a fig leave for Ukrainian president Poroschenko’s regime, which relies on neo-Nazi paramilitaries to retain power and recently passed a law “On Legal Status and to commemorate fighters for Ukraine’s independence in the twentieth century.”
The new law lists dozens of fascist organisations as ‘freedom fighters’, including Nazi collaborators such as the Organisation of Ukrainian Nationalists and the Ukrainian Insurgent Army who massacred Jews, Poles and others during the Second World War. Their symbols are now widely used by far-right and paramilitary organisations which are now part of Ukraine’s state apparatus.
On 17 May 2015 Ukraine’s two new laws banning communist symbols and honouring Nazi collaborators came into effect.
Then on 24 July 2015 Ukrainian Justice Minister, Pavel Petrenko banned all communist parties from participating in elections.
Leader of Ukraine’s Communist Party, Pyotr Simonenko has declared his party will participate in the elections, despite the ban saying it represents the “trampling of democratic norms and European values and attitudes.
“This is political corruption, political immorality… It’s an attempt to establish political dictatorship,” Simonenko said.
Steven Johnson from the Communist Party of Britain reminded the London protestors of Pastor Martin Niemöller’s poem on the cowardice of German intellectuals in the face of Nazism in the 1930s:
“First they came for the Communists, and I did not speak out because I was not a Communist. Then they came for the Socialists, and I did not speak out because I was not a Socialist.
Then they came for the Trade Unionists, and I did not speak out because I was not a Trade Unionist.
Then they came for the Jews, and I did not speak out because I was not a Jew.
Then they came for me and there was no one left to speak for me.”
The gathering was also addressed by David Ayrton on behalf of the Solidarity with Antifascist Resistance in Ukraine campaign.
Further international protests against the fascist regime in Kiev are planned.