Stalin Was A Brutal Communist & Communism Is A Rothschild Creation to Steal Wealth of Nations
NY Times: For Russians, 75 Years Later, Stalingrad is a Battle to Remember
PHOTOS AND TEXT SERGEY PONOMAREV
Before we shed some much-needed light upon the myth of the epic Battle of Stalingrad, Sugar and I, er, “The Editorial Board” of The Anti-New York Times, would like to expose the fraudulent photo-journalistic record of the author, Sergey Ponomarev. Mr. Ponomarev is a “Pulitzer-Prize-winning” ™Russian photographer and frequent contributer to Sulzberger’s Slimes. In other words — a Globalist traitor to his country.
In recent years, Ponomarev has become famous for many of the “heart-breaking” FAKE images of drowning or struggling “migrants” ™ which have so effectively neutralized European opposition to the Turd World invasion of their lands. The staged cheesiness of these photos, all of them prominently feautured in Sulzberger’s Slimes and duly republished in the worldwide Piranha Press, ought to jump right out at you:
Ponomarev (posing in first image in front of one his most famous fake drama shots of drowning “migrants”) serves the Globalist purpose of keeping the sympathy for the mass invasion going.
1. More Ponomarev fakery: two “crisis actors” in Gaza covered in what is clearly fake blood, with one shedding fake tears. (Part of the Globalist factional rivalry / propaganda war against Bibi Satanyahoo) 2 & 3: More staged images of poor desperate migrants, which Ponomarev always seem to conveniently catch just at the right time.
Now the Ponomarev photos featured in our rebuttal piece about Stalingrad(today, Volgograd) are not staged. However, the written text accompanying the images (also authored by Ponomarev) does leave the reader with that false interpretation of history that still holds mythological power over the Russian people. Let’s clean up this fraudulent photographer’s Fake History lesson.
Ponomarev’s incomplete version:
“Like every Russian schoolchild, I grew up learning about Hitler’s murderous advance into Russia during World War II, and how it was halted at the Battle of Stalingrad — a critical turning point in the war.
The fight raged for 200 days, and the city was reduced to ruins. Civilians who couldn’t evacuate starved, some eating rats and clay.”
The untold context of “Hitler’s murderous advance into Russia” —
The Great One (that’s Hitler for you newbies and normies) speaks:
Millions of Soviet troops were quickly taken prisoner because they were packed along the front line, in OFFENSIVE positions. The Germans then advanced easily across undefended territory. There was so little defense behind the front lines because Stalin was planning an invasion of eastern Europe, NOT a defense of Russia. After the war, the prisoners shown above would be condemned to death in Stalin’s gulags. Stalin declared: “There are no prisoners of war, just traitors.”
Now, about those starving citizens of Stalingrad who were reduced to “eating rats and clay” — who’s fault was that? As even Ponomarev does point out with this inadvertent truth-gem:
“… the defending army had no choice but to fend off the attack or die standing, following Stalin’s order: “Not one step back.”
The Soviet forces embedded within Stalingrad could have retreated, but Stalin had forbidden it under penalty of immediate death by NKVD “rear guard” machine-gun units. So, what were the Germans and their supporting allies(Hungary, Italy, Romania, Croatia) supposed to do? Simply retreat from Stalingrad and allow entire well-equipped Soviet armies to just escape, so that they can counterattack and kill the Germans another day? That was not an option!
Because Stalin had ample warning of the German advance, the Soviets were able to ship grain, cattle, and railway cars out of town and out of harm’s way. But most civilian residents were not evacuated. What Soviet propagandists dubbed “the harvest victory” left the city short of food even before the German attack began. But if the people were hungry, then what were hundreds-of-thousands of Soviet troops eating for the energy that enabled them to fight so long and hard at Stalingrad? Answer: The Red Army was fed at the expense of the starving populace!
The suffering of the people of Stalingrad is 100% on the monster Stalin. He instigated the war to begin with; he failed to evacuate the population of the city that he had named after himself; he failed to provide adequate food and supplies for the people; and his “not one step back” dictate kept the battle raging for about six long months. That’s the truth, but most Russians today, in spite of being now targeted by the very same forces which destroyed Germany, remain clueless mind slaves to the moronic mythology.
MYTHS DIE HARD!
1. A panorama mural, “The Defeat of the Fascist Armies at Stalingrad,” at a memorial complex. 2. Russian ceremony commemorates the epic Battle of Stalingrad — a world tragedy that turned the tide of the war.