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Wednesday, February 1, 2017



House of Cards:
The Collapse of the 'Collapse' of the USSR


Image result for fake collapse of USSR
                                               George H. W. Bush was president when the Supreme Soviet of the Soviet Union
                                               officially 'dissolved' the USSR on December 26, 1991. No verification program
                                               ensued throughout the remainder of Bush's term, ending January 20, 1993.



Contrary to the reports the Marxist co-opted West avalanched its populations with from 1985-1991, that the political system within the USSR was ‘collapsing’, Soviet Communist Party membership was increasing, not decreasing as the West’s public were misinformed.1 Even so, the West refused to verify  the 'collapse' of the USSR, even though the West's survival depends on verification should the 'collapse' be a ruse, which proves the Marxist co-option of the West since a non co-opted West would have immediately verified  the 'collapse'...quod erat demonstrandum.

KGB defector Major Anatoliy Golitsyn was the only authority in the West directing our attention to the Soviets manipulation of communist party membership:

The 'perestroika'  strategy demands  a  widening of the scope of the Party's political activity and  an  increase  in  its  effectiveness.  The  Party  has  introduced  and  is  practising  a greater degree  of  inner-Party  democracy,  which  is  vital  to  the  successful  conduct  of the  strategy.  Official  and  unofficial  Soviet  statements  have  referred  to  resignations from  the  Party,  to  an  overall  loss  in  its  membership  and  even  to  the  possibility  of  its long-term disintegration. The New York Times of 4 November 1990, quoting the Central Committee paper 'Glasnost', gives a decline in membership of from over 19 million to 17.7  million.  A  more  reliable  figure  can  be  derived  from  the  representation  at  the Party's 1990 Congress. This was attended by 4,700 delegates each representing 5,000 Party members - indicating a total membership of 23.5 million, a figure  consistent  with  the  increase  in  the  strength  of  the  Central  Committee  from over  300  to  412  members. The  Party  remains  the  best  organised  force  in  the  USSR. Together  with  the  Presidency  and  the  Government,  it  guides  and  controls  the process  of  political  and  economic  reform,  the  introduction  of  a  'multi-Party  system', the  secret  policy  coordination  with  the  'independent'  governments  and  'nationalist' forces in the Republics and the political offensive against the West. Like the Party, the Komsomol has increased its strength and widened its role in  the  support  of  the  strategy.  Its  membership  probably  exceeds  40  million.  The Party and Komsomol have close ties  with the trade unions, the unions of creative workers and the 6  million vigilantes  who assist the Ministry of the Interior and the militia in the policing of the population of the larger Soviet cities. Their existence and their role have  been  important  factors  rendering  possible  the  introduction  and  control  of Soviet 'democratisation'.

This researcher confirms Golitsyn’s main argument of a growing Soviet communist party membership:

The 27th Congress of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union, held from 25 February to 6 March 1986, was attended by 4,993 delegates, each delegate representing 3,670 party members, giving a total number for communist party membership of 18,324,310. The next year, 1987, party membership would climb above 19 million members, maintaining that 19 million count up to February 1990. By July 1990 the number had increased to close to 20 million,  and “over 20 million “ by the time of the ‘collapse’ of the USSR on December 26, 1991.  Contrary to spurious reports of  the party’s bleeding - throughout the  period known as ‘glasnost’ - the party was experiencing continued growth. While this researcher can’t locate Golitsyn’s representation/delegate  number of 5,000 for the 28th Congress, which assists in providing the 23.5 million communist party membership number (4,700 X 5,000 = 23,500,000) Golitsyn said existed in late 1990,2 we do know that contrary to the Soviet lies regurgitated by the West’s media that the party was disintegrating, in fact the party was strengthening, consistently increasing its numbers throughout the period of ‘glasnost’.

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(1) “In 1990 membership was reported to have fallen by some 14 percent, with disillusionment with the results of the party Congress being a significant element here; in the Russian Republic, 1,280,000 were said to have left the party organization. According to a report from the CC Secretariat in May 1991, 1,800,000 people had left the party in 1990, whereas in the first quarter of 1991 587,000 had left. Even gloomier figures were given by Gorbachev at the July 1991 plenum: he said that the party had fallen by 4.2 million people in the eighteen months from the beginning of January 1990, a reduction of 21.8 percent.”  

(2) Golitsyn rounded off 4,657 to 4,700, which rounding also assists in arriving at the higher count of precisely 23,500,000 communist party members.
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