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Communism And Maoists
This thread is to track all large scale social engineering done in the name of revolution and other causes.

Look for the wierd world view and anticipation of their victory


The town-worker is the aristocrat the Union of Socialist Soviet Republics. He sits in the forefront of the Opera House. He gets the first place in the queue when meat is short. He alone is sent to a Rest Home or a sanatorium. It is he who prides himself most upon his birth. To be able to boast of a working-class origin is far more important to a Russian than the possession of Norman blood ever was in England. This domination by one small class, the town proletariat, was the feature, which struck me most during a. recent visit to Soviet Russia. where a knowledge of Russian helped me to get beneath the surface.

“What is your father? Is he a worker or a bourgeois?” How many Russians asked me that question! A fat Red Army officer who promised to visit me in London when the World Revolution broke out, was exceedingly anxious to find out whether I was tainted with Capitalism or not. When I disclosed that I was bourgeois he treated me with pity. He foresaw a grim future for me when the World Union of Socialist Soviet Republics came into being. Still he said, since I was an “intellectual” rather than a “capitalist” my fate might not be so bad.

The new aristocracy of Russia has many privileges. The greatest of these is the trade union card. British trade unionists will find it hard to realise what a precious possession this is; so precious, indeed, that a roaring business has been carried on in the forging and illicit sale of these cards. If you have a worker’s trade union card, you receive a far larger share of bread or meat or butter (if there is any!) than the poor bank clerk or post office assistant or waitress or shop-girl! You have reduced prices in cinemas, theatre, concerts, gardens and restaurants. You only pay two-pence to visit the Anti-Religious Museum or the Museum of Revolution, whereas the common herd has to pay four-pence!

There is a complete reversal of values in the esteem in which one’s occupation is held, and, of course, in one’s social position. This is reflected in the language of today. The pre-revolutionary equivalents of “Monsieur” or “Mademoiselle” are now taboo, and have been replaced by “Comrade” or “Citizen.” A small incident in a chemist’s shop in Moscow will illustrate the change in the forms of address. A girl who stood next to me, and was probably from the provinces, made the great faux pas of shouting to the shop-assistant “Baryshnia” (Mademoiselle) instead of saying “Comrade” or “Citizen.” I shall never forget the shocked faces of the customers who heard her, nor her blushes when she realised that she had given away her bourgeois origin. An East End costermonger’s wife would not be more embarrassed in a Bond-street jeweller’s shop than was this middle-class or maybe noble girl in the Communist co-operative chemist’s store.

One evening I went to a Moscow theatre, and was struck by the snobbishness, which the play revealed. The impression, which the performance left on me was that in Russia far more stress is laid on what your father was than on what you are yourself. The heroine of the drama was an energetic Communist girl, who inspired all her companions in the factory with enthusiasm for the Five-Years’ Plan. When things were going badly and output was low, it was she who rallied the workers and saved the situation. Then came a bombshell. A drunken man disclosed the disgraceful fact that her father had been nothing else than a Tsarist policeman! Sensation. “Throw her out of the Party,” was the cry. And out she had to go.

Often Soviet snobbery degenerates into real cruelty. I was chatting with a Russian caretaker and his wife and watching some dirty little children at play. “Look at those children,” said the woman. “They have been born to misfortune, because the fathers are not workers. They will never get on in life. When they grow up they will not be able to go to a university, and now they cannot have food until the workers’ children have had their fill, poor, unhappy ones!”

Of all kinds of snobbishness the Communist is the worst, for it is not a superficial airing of class superiority, as in England, that wrecks the lives of many Russians, whose only sin is to have been born of other than working-class parents.

<!--QuoteBegin-->QUOTE<!--QuoteEBegin--><b>Maoists blow up anti-landmine vehicle, 17 killed </b>
Pioneer News Service | Malkangiri
Even as the Home Secretaries and Directors General of Police of the four Maoist-affected States of Orissa, Andhra Pradesh, Chhattisgarh and Jharkhand started deliberations in New Delhi on the Maoist menace, the Maoists in a deadly blow to the security forces on Wednesday triggered a landmine blast and blew up an anti-landmine vehicle at MV-126 village where 24 personnel of CRPF, Special Operations Group and District Volunteers Force are feared to be killed. However, DSP Satish Gajbhiye said 17 personnel were killed in the incident out of which 11 have been identified.

Coming close on the heels of the Chitrakonda incident in which the elite Greyhound commandoes of Andhra Pradesh meeting their Waterloo in Balimela lake (in which 38 personnel were killed when their boat was pounded by the Red Brigade with LMG and automatic weapons fire from a hillock), this incident has sent shockwaves in the State.

Sources said on Tuesday night around 9.30 pm at MPV-41 village under MV-79 police station, more than 500 armed Left-wing ultras and their supporters swooped down on the house of a BJP leader Subal Bal.

Several articles pasted into one post:
- http://kwelos.tripod.com/marxism.htm
<b>Buddhism and Marxism: persecutions in Tibet, USSR, Mongolia, Cambodia/Kampuchea - and the evangelical aftermath.</b>
- http://kwelos.tripod.com/russia.htm
- http://kwelos.tripod.com/mongolia.htm
- http://kwelos.tripod.com/memes.htm

General stuff article about communism,nazism,islamism




Revolutionary Islamist radicalism, militant fundamentalism that makes terrorism a privileged instrument of political action, in the same category . By the same token, Mr. Dan Nicolescu sent me a contribution to this debate by proposing some tone of Bolshevism-Nazi comparison. I agree that Islamist fundamentalism is on the dot-matrix-motivated affective national of aversion against the liberal-democratic order of that neurotic gamble that Thomas Mann called it "demonism ecstasy", a new embodiment of totalitarian misticii. Paul Berman has written with subtlety about these things in his book "Awesome and liberalism" (translated in Romanian at the Old Court Publishing). Equally, we can not forget that both Bolshevism and Nazism were political secular religions, which deny transcendent principle and postulated own obsession as final solutions to the salvation of suffering humanity.

What we have in common in communism, Nazism and Islam is the cult of revolutionary organization, voluntarism limitless, sacralization of goal and destructive ideological passion resulting dehumanization of the enemy as designated.

Washington Post
24 January 1996

China's Orphanages and Death
by Walter Reich

On rare occasions, historical parallels of contemporary events are so sharp that they pierce decades of time to penetrate our minds and skewer our souls. Accusations of the deaths, by deliberate neglect, of disabled children in Chinese orphanages, made by a credible human rights organization [Human Rights Watch], summon up memories of the deaths, by both deliberate neglect and direct killing, of disabled children in Nazi German institutions. Those memories impose on us a powerful obligation to respond to the accusations against the Chinese orphanages by calling for an international investigation--and, if the accusations are confirmed, to take decisive action to end the medicalized killing of helpless innocents.

Human Rights Watch has reported that a majority of children, who entered a Shanghai orphanage in the late 1980s and early 1990s died within a year; that this high death rate was typical of orphanages throughout China, and that it was a result of a policy, euphemistically called `summary resolution,' which selected children for death by starvation, sometimes aided by the administration of sedating drugs. These deaths, the report noted, were attributed to such causes as `congenital malformations of the brain' and `mental deficiency.'

Critics have cited a number of reasons for the deliberate starving of these Chinese children. Many of the children admitted to the orphanages were abandoned because they were born disabled. In a country that has an official policy limiting families to one child, some couples abandon disabled children so that they can try again for a healthy child; others may do so to shift to the state a caretaking burden they are unable to bear.

In the Chinese orphanages, according to these critics, it is these disabled children who tend to be subjected to `summary resolution'--deliberately starved, not treated when they develop easily treatable medical conditions, sometimes medicated to keep them quiet as they starve, and confined to `dying rooms.' Chinese orphanages realize significant income from adoptions of healthy babies by childless Western couples; disabled babies are not only unlikely candidates for adoption but also no less burdensome for their institutional caretakers than they would have been for the parents who abandoned them.

The parallels with the treatment of disabled children in German institutions during the Nazi era are haunting. Although the vast bulk of Nazi killing was, of course, eventually focused on Jews and became what we now know as the Holocaust, it was heralded, before the start of the Second World War, by the systematic, government-sponsored killing of children and adults who were disabled--a practice that continued after the war began. The killing methods, especially in the cases of children, often involved starvation and the administration of lethal doses of medications. In the cases of disabled adults, direct killing using gas was common--a method that, once refined, was used on a mass scale against Jews after the German armies rolled into Poland.

* The German killing of disabled children and adults was justified on the grounds that these persons constituted `life unworthy of life.' After 1934, mental hospitals were urged to neglect their patients. In 1935, Hitler was confident that a war would require healthy people, and that during a war it would be possible to easily eliminate the `incurably ill.'

* According to the reports provided by Human Rights Watch, the starved children in the Chinese orphanages look very much like the starved children in the German `Children's Specialty Institutions'; the Chinese institutions, too, administer sedatives to some children selected for death; they, too, use false diagnoses as coverups; they, too, cremate the remains of starved children; and they, too, employ physicians, many of whom probably tell themselves that the children dying under their care would have died anyway, and in any case are useless eaters in a country challenged by scarce resources.

* It should be clear; even if the existence of the `dying rooms' in Chinese orphanages were confirmed, it would not amount to the Holocaust, or even a semblance of it. Unlike Nazi Germany, China has not developed a systematic racial ideology, particularly one that requires all members of certain groups to be killed because of ethnic origin. Chinese leaders, as contemptuous of human rights as they have been, have not promulgated any such ideology; nor is it known that they have promulgated national or regional programs aimed at killing disabled children.

* But if the report by Human Rights Watch is correct, it seems clear that the general circumstances in China, including the lack of individual human rights, have enabled at least some Chinese orphanages to engage secretly in practices that parallel some of the practices, particularly death by starvation, that were carried out by Nazi Germany against disabled children and adults.

* If the Human Rights Watch report can be verified by international inspections, the parallels between the Chinese orphanages and the Nazi programs to kill disabled children are alarming. These parallels remind us that human beings, including physicians and other caregivers, are extraordinarily vulnerable to inhuman acts and extraordinarily capable of justifying their behavior on what they see as rational grounds. And they remind us that countries in which democratic institutions are forcibly forbidden and human rights systematically quashed are ones in which human life becomes, quite simply, expendable.

* The experience of the Holocaust, and the world's silence in response to it, have taught us that we must never shut our ears to reports of evil acts. We must investigate such reports and respond vigorously if they are confirmed. We have an obligation to do that--to ourselves, to the most defenseless of our fellow human beings, and to memory.


Dr. Walter Reich, a physician who is the director of the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum and the chairman of the Committee on Human Rights of the American Psychiatric Association. Dr. Reich draws chilling parallels between the practices that have been observed in China and the horrors of the Holocaust.


original chinese article http://www.minghui.org/mh/articles/2007/...59768.html
Made in China" - The truth about the secret prisons factories of China (Part 2)
Practicanţi Falun Gong cumpăraţi şi vânduţi ca sclavi Falun Gong bought and sold as slaves
He Yu reporter Clearwisdom Clearwisdom reporter He Yu

Chinese Communist Party (CCP) declared the world: "No other country in the world can deliver export products in a way so rapidly, with prices so low and quality as good as China.". CCP admitted "cheap labor is a key factor that makes Chinese products very competitive. i. But international society does not realize that the Chinese Communist Party uses almost free slaves in the prison system to compete with other countries.

. Currently, millions of modern slavery in over 1,000 prisons and labor camps in China are working day and night in dangerous conditions of health and life. t. Slaves who contracted tuberculosis, skin diseases, hepatitis and venereal diseases are not isolated and treated effectively. They are forced to continue working. Products made by these workers include toys, bedding, clothing, fashion underwear, wool, toothpicks, disposable eating sticks and more. Products of forced labor, which were poisoned or infected or of poor quality, were sold worldwide and entered the homes of millions.

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