Remembering the Victims of Communism Worldwide: London Memorial 2016

Daily Stormer
August 11, 2016


Jez Turner gives the first speech in memory of the victims of communism, at the solitary monument to them that we have in London. There are no movies about them, no lessons on them at schools and no museums dedicated to them. This is because Marxism was behind communism and Marxism still rules us now. What is Political Correctness if nor Cultural Marxism? George Orwell warned us that Marxism mutates and now it works through the NGOs, the charities and the EU. The only equality it brings is the equality of slaves.

Richard Edmonds is next and he speaks about the Cossack soldiers who were betrayed by the British government at the end of world war two. In 1945 they surrendered to British troops, whereupon against all the rules of war, the Cossack POWs were handed over to the USSR. They had been militant anti-Bolsheviks since the murder of the Czar and they knew exactly what awaited them in the gulags. The British government knew what awaited them too  yet still they sent them.

Thousands of Polish officers were also systematically murdered in the forest of Katyn in Poland by Stalin. There is also a memorial to these officers in London and surrounded by flowers in the national colours of Poland. This memorial was added after the murder of these officers was finally admitted after 50 years of shameful denial of the truth by both the British and the Soviet governments. Richard explains how the British government knew all along since 1943 that these murders were carried out by the Soviet secret police and not the Germans. The Polish Prime Minister in exile knew the truth and he was outraged, yet Churchill ordered him to shut up as Stalin was his ally. A few weeks later the Prime Minister in exile was killed in a suspicious plane crash and Britain acknowledged the Soviets as the legitimate government of Poland.

Peter Rushton then speaks about the brave people in the seventies who were the first to challenge the view that the war was a ‘good’ war. He praises the people who were to go about getting this monument erected in 1978. Count Nicolai Tolstoy and a group of writers and politicians wrote a letter about the victims of Yalta to the Times demanding that as an act of remembrance and expiation, this monument had to be erected in the memory of the tens of thousands who were forcefully repatriated to the USSR at the point of bayonets. There were even others who were not originally from those countries who were forced to go back there. This was a crime without precedent in British history and was completely unknown to the British people at the time. The result of this letter was that the money was raised and this monument was erected, but that is not the end of the story. Vile leftist monsters sawed the first monument in half and a second had to be made, that was vandal proof.

The brave people that ensured this monument was erected were persecuted for doing so, in the same way that so many modern revisionists are. But at least they managed to get it erected and it least it is still there today, so that this memorial was able to be carried out for all the victims worldwide of communism.