Writings from Winston Churchill, Leon Trotsky, Esther Frumkin, and the Novosti’s Press Agency’s Soviet Anti-Zionist Committee of Soviet Public Opinion. Introduced, arranged, and annotated by Frank L. Britton.
A fully-documented and referenced exposé of the Zionist lie that the Soviet Union was “anti-Semitic.” It conclusively proves that in fact the USSR was pro-Jewish, but anti-Zionist—particularly after Zionism became increasingly racist, and militarily aggressive towards Israel’s neighbors, and, most importantly, after the Zionist-Jewish lobby became intertwined with and controlling of, the US government.
Starting with an overview of the historical background of the Jewish nature of Communism (drawing upon the British Government’s 1919 White Paper on Bolshevism and the May 1907 edition of National Geographic magazine—which both pointed out the Jewish role in fermenting revolution in Tsarist Russia), the book discusses the internal conflicts in Jewish Communist circles, and of the eventual break between the socialist Zionists and the Jewish Communists.
It contains full quotes from Winston Churchill (who accurately predicted the split between Zionist Jews and Communist Jews in 1920); Leon Trotsky, the Jewish brain behind the October Revolution who supported the Jewish colonization of Palestine “through socialism”; and Esther Frumpkin, a leading light in the Jewish Bund and the official Jewish section of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union (who represented the anti-Zionist faction).
Next it shows how the Soviet Union first attempted to deal with the Jewish demands for a homeland by creating one within the Soviet Union, the Jewish Autonomous Oblast of Birobidzhan—which still exists to the present-day. At the same time, the Soviet Union and its Communist Iron Curtain bloc subject nations were the first countries in the world to formally recognize the state of Israel in 1948.
However, Israel’s increasing racism, ultra-nationalism and aggression towards its neighbors reopened the old split between Zionist and Communist Jews. By the late 1960s, relations between Israel and the Soviet Union had broken down, and the Zionist-Jewish dominated western media launched its “antisemitism in Russia” campaign.
The culmination of this clash came in 1983 when a large number of leading Communist Jews in the Soviet Union—including Army Generals, members of the Soviet parliament and others—created the “Anti-Zionist Committee of Soviet Public Opinion” (AZCSPO).
This organization was set up to counter the Zionist claims of “anti-Semitism” and to act as a conduit for Soviet Jews to express their opposition to Zionism.
This work contains the full text of all three AZCSPO information pieces distributed in the West, which show:
-that Communist Jews within the USSR held the highest positions of public office and were privileged in that they were the best educated of all Soviet citizens;
-that Jewish culture was promoted and thrived in the USSR;
-that the Soviet Union expressly supported Israel’s right to exist;
-that it was only the aggressive, supremacist aspect of Zionism which the Soviet Union—and Soviet Jews—opposed; and
-that the Soviet Union was fully aware that a Zionist-Jewish lobby controlled the US government and the western mass media.
Fully illustrated (including all the original photographs contained in the AZCSPO booklets) and indexed.
Chapter 1: Jews, Zionism, Communism, Israel and the Soviet Union
Chapter 2: Winston Churchill—“Zionism versus Bolshevism: A Struggle for the Soul of the Jewish People” (1920)
Chapter 3: Leon Trotsky—“On the Jewish Question” (1934)
Chapter 4: Esther Frumkin—Address on “National Minorities” to the Second
Congress of the Communist International (1920)
Chapter 5: Birobidzhan—The Soviet Homeland for Jews Set Up to Counter Zionism
Chapter 6: Novosti Press Agency—“Anti-Zionist Committee of Soviet Public
Opinion: Aims and Tasks” (1983)
Chapter 7: Novosti Press Agency—“Supported by the Soviet People: Anti-Zionist Committee of Soviet Public Opinion” (1983)
Chapter 8: Novosti Press Agency—“An Open Letter to Jews in the United States” (1983)