Stalin. Part 25: After The War

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Stalin. Part 25: After The War
Stalin. Part 25: After The War

Video: Stalin. Part 25: After The War

Video: Stalin. Part 25: After The War
Video: Joseph Stalin, part 5, documentary HD 1440p 2023, March

Stalin. Part 25: After the War

The end of the war was not only a great triumph. People came from the war differently. Exhausted, they wanted rest and peace, and life required new stress. The winners, they wanted a holiday and awards according to their merits, and they were asked to pull the barge strap in the extreme conditions of a completely destroyed economy.

Part 1 - Part 2 - Part 3 - Part 4 - Part 5 - Part 6 - Part 7 - Part 8 - Part 9 - Part 10 - Part 11 - Part 12 - Part 13 - Part 14 - Part 15 - Part 16 - Part 17 - Part 18 - Part 19 - Part 20 - Part 21 - Part 22 - Part 23 - Part 24

The end of the war was not only a great triumph. The country's catastrophic losses - economic and demographic - could not be recovered in a short time. It is doubtful that such losses are recoverable at all. People came from the war differently. Exhausted, they wanted rest and peace, and life required new stress. The winners, they wanted a holiday and awards according to their merits, and they were asked to pull the barge strap in the extreme conditions of a completely destroyed economy.


The result of four years of the most brutal life-and-death war was the depletion of the physical and spiritual forces of the people. It seemed to people that the war was about to end and they would return to the pre-war summer, carefree, prosperous, safe. I wanted to make up for the war-distorted years, to take what we had won in battles. I just wanted a break, but it was not. The era of mercy was again postponed until better times. Not everyone was able to switch from the turbulent wartime, when it was possible to get a bullet on the spot, but people did not hesitate in expressions, into the seemingly peaceful post-war silence. The slogan "Don't talk" was becoming relevant again. Many chatted. Twenty generals alone were shot for "anti-Stalinist talk."

1. Opal Zhukov

They write a lot about the fact that after the war Stalin became jealous of Zhukov, for his fame and popularity. It can be seen systematically that this is not the case. Psychically opposite Stalin and Zhukov had different desires and perceived the world in different ways. The glory of Zhukov, in which he literally bathed, was an integral part of the triumph of the urethral leader. G. K. became extremely popular in the Western press, he generously gave interviews in which he expressed a breadth of views, understandable from within the urethral psychic, but completely inappropriate in the political (olfactory) aspect. Feeling himself one with the pack, Zhukov could easily say "I" where he meant the Defense Committee, the command, or even the whole people. It was only partly bragging. The urethral psychic does not separate itself from the flock, the "I" of the urethral = his team, regiment, army, people.

Zhukov's mercy for defeated enemies and his disposition to recent friends were perceived by Stalin as a wake-up call. Lavras of Zhukov were not needed by Stalin, he had enough of his fame with a large margin. Stalin refused from the star of the hero of the Soviet Union: "The star of the hero is given for personal courage, I did not show it." He did not wear the dress uniform of the Generalissimo, it was too pompous. This is not modesty. There is no desire for demonstrativeness in the sense of smell, there is a directly opposite desire not to reveal oneself. Gray, less often khaki, jacket or jacket and trousers of the same color, worn out or tucked into boots. That's Stalin's whole costume.

Zhukov, as befits an urethral leader, quickly formed an enthusiastic flock around him, which prevented the concentration of power in one hand, therefore, threatened the security of the state. He made it clear to his enemies (and Stalin never had friends on the world stage, unlike Zhukov) that there is a separate opinion of Marshal Zhukov, a position different from Stalin, more loyal to the West. The war is over! For Zhukov, yes. For Stalin, no.

The “ingenious dispenser” [1] felt unmistakably: despite the victory, the balance of power was not in favor of the winners. This is not the time to fraternize with the enemy. Stalin considered Zhukov's behavior unacceptable and did everything to remove the potential Bonaparte away from the zenith of glory: he removed from his post the Commander-in-Chief of the Ground Forces and transferred "to a remote province by the sea" - the Odessa Military District. This was not a leadership struggle. It was a struggle to preserve the unity of power, for the country's security and survival.


Zhukov accepted Stalin's correctness, understood him. Perhaps it saved his life. It is interesting that even after Stalin's death, GK Zhukov never once mentioned him in a negative way, either in his famous "Memoirs" or in conversations with people. But over the years of close collaboration, anything has happened. For Marshal of Victory GK Zhukov, this unique human nugget sent to Stalin by the will of providence in the hard times of war, the word "honor" had the same simple and clear meaning as the artillery combat manual. At the level of the psychic unconscious, Zhukov felt the need for Stalin for the survival of the flock.

2. Fight against cosmopolitanism

Things were not going well in the Middle East. The USSR did not receive any concessions in northern Iran. Stalin's answer is military aid to the new state of Israel. In Europe, the former allies crossed out Stalin's proposal for a unified neutral Germany, quickly restored the economy of their zones of occupation, and placed military facilities on them. In response, Stalin began a blockade of the western zone of occupation of Berlin. In the pro-communist environment of Eastern Europe, nationalist vacillations have been outlined, fueled by Western provocateurs. Stalin's answer is to establish communist governments to replace liberal ones.

Stalin systematically increased his influence in Europe, supported the regimes he needed with finances and food, established tolerant relations with liberal governments, tried to rally the socialist countries within the framework of interstate associations: Yugoslavia - Bulgaria - Albania, Romania - Hungary, Poland - Czechoslovakia. Despite the titanic efforts of the USSR to create a socialist buffer between itself and Western Europe, Soviet expansion to the west was stopped, and the Cold War flared up. There was a civil war in China. All this together meant only one thing for Stalin: he did not achieve the level of border security necessary for the country's survival.

It was necessary not only to survive, but to catch up militarily with the West, build manned missiles, and develop a nuclear project. So, again extreme measures: freezing wages, raising prices, the rationing system, the abolition of which Stalin had already promised. As before, the main burden fell on the village. In the terrible year of 1946, when drought was added to all the horrors of the post-war devastation, up to two million people died of hunger, according to various sources.


In conditions when a specific enemy - Nazi Germany - disappeared from sight, it was strange to endure hardships for what reason. Few understood that the enemy had not gone anywhere, he had only grown stronger, changed his tactics and was now starving out of the Cold War. A stream of Western mass culture poured into the resulting ideological gap: trophy films, music, jazz. Outwardly harmless, these films carried destructive power, people wanted to consume what they first saw on the screen. They desperately wanted this whole holiday. Instead of a holiday, harsh everyday life was proposed. The hatred centered on the olfactory Stalin. Groups of dissatisfied people formed around him. He responded with yet another unpopular (ranking) action. A struggle was declared against lack of ideology, cosmopolitanism and servility before the West. S. Eisenstein (the second series of "Ivan the Terrible" was not accepted), M. Zoshchenko (vulgarity), A. Akhmatova (old-fashioned salon), and many others.

Most of all, Stalin despised those who were accustomed to putting themselves in a position of apprenticeship before the West, he called such minors, non-perceptible. Felt in the sense of smell was incomprehensible, devoid of political flair, that is, the majority. Sound ideology and oral propaganda had exhausted their resources in the war and were clearly underperforming, the old methods were ineffective in peacetime and the Cold War, which was gaining momentum.

System-vector psychology convincingly shows that our country and our people are mentally opposed to the Western world, for us neither Western experience, much less a Western pointer is unacceptable. The desire to "do as in America" leads to external ugliness and, even worse, cripples souls, that is, leads to the archetypalization of the psychic. Stalin understood this intuitively. "This topic should be hammered in!" - he spoke about the unacceptability of liberalism and political concessions to enemies. If we want to survive, we must live in our own way, outside of the skin benefit-benefit, opposing the consumption of material with high spiritual needs.


It seemed fantastic to put this into practice with half-starved and half-naked people, physically and mentally exhausted. People had seen Europe and considered themselves entitled to live no worse than the vanquished. Low political truths, like high spiritual matters, were not of interest to everyone. Even Stalin's olfactory whip could not break this reality. He felt that he was not doing enough, that he was old and sick. But efforts to survive must be made. Any. Often completely irrational, absurd in their ruthlessness: the defeat of the Jewish Anti-Fascist Committee, the murder of Mikhoels, the doctors' case …

3. Devil versus devil

A large-scale operation to split and destroy the communist movement in Europe was carried out by the future head of the CIA, an employee of the strategic services department in Bern - Allen Dulles. To convince Stalin of the betrayal of his henchmen in Eastern Europe, this olfactory "devil in the flesh" had to literally create a parallel reality: ramified organizations, committees, compromising documents, radio broadcasts, encrypted messages, staged meetings at the airport of non-existent agents of influence - all this was developed by the ruthless mind of the beast who knows no mercy.

None of the scenario Dulles brilliantly played existed in reality. It was not a double, but a multi-layered game, a multi-part performance, where Western intelligence officers and their agents acted. Stalin sensed a trick, but each new check of Soviet intelligence revealed only new evidence of the guilt of the people he had counted on in Europe as the agents of his policy of unification against the threat from the West. The Soviet special services were tired of the unrelenting aggression from the outside, they felt cornered and snapped at any, even deceiving, enemy gesture. The year 1937 seemed to be returning. Enemies were everywhere.

Dulles intuitively unerringly groped for the basic contradiction between Stalin and his European outposts. The global aspiration of the Soviet leader for internationalism came across narrow national ideas about their future of the leaders of Poland, Czechoslovakia, Romania, Bulgaria, Yugoslavia, Albania, Hungary. National ambitions based on traditions and war-fed patriotism were the main splitting factor on which A. Dulles, the olfactory enemy of the USSR, built his murderous multi-step combination.


Participants in the anti-fascist resistance, ardent Stalinists of the communist "provinces" of the USSR, without knowing it, played into the hands of the enemy. Their basic desires were clear to Dulles, no propaganda could knock his nose off: there was no smell of Stalinist internationalism here. Dulles gave Stalin a sense of the full conspiracy that did not exist. He provided all the evidence of the guilt of the innocent. Jozef Svyatlo, a communist who fought on the side of the USSR throughout the war, became an agent of British and American intelligence. With the hands of this ambitious Polish patriot, Dulles spent the lion's share of his diabolical combinations.

Literally a mirage was woven from dust - an imaginary anti-Soviet agent network. The system passed any checks. The presidents and prime ministers were on the side of the enemy, the chairman of the Communist Party of Czechoslovakia R. Slansky, Prime Minister of Bulgaria G. Kostov, General Secretary of the Communist Party of Poland V. Gomulka, and other high-ranking leaders of the countries of the alleged commonwealth became the bargaining chips.

For the first time in relation to Slansky, the definitions of "bourgeois-Jewish education" were voiced, "Zionist views" were criticized. Never before has an emphasis been placed on the Jewish nationality of enemies (Trotsky, Kamenev, Zinoviev, etc.). Stalin, who despised any national prejudice and was never an anti-Semite, lost this round to Dulles. Pandora's box was open. In total, one hundred thousand people were killed by the "bourgeois nationalists".

Continue reading.

Other parts:

Stalin. Part 1: Olfactory Providence over Holy Russia

Stalin. Part 2: Furious Koba

Stalin. Part 3: Unity of opposites

Stalin. Part 4: From Permafrost to April Theses

Stalin. Part 5: How Koba became Stalin

Stalin. Part 6: Deputy. on emergency matters

Stalin. Part 7: Ranking or the Best Disaster Cure

Stalin. Part 8: Time to Collect Stones

Stalin. Part 9: USSR and Lenin's testament

Stalin. Part 10: Die for the Future or Live Now

Stalin. Part 11: Leaderless

Stalin. Part 12: We and They

Stalin. Part 13: From plow and torch to tractors and collective farms

Stalin. Part 14: Soviet Elite Mass Culture

Stalin. Part 15: The last decade before the war. Death of Hope

Stalin. Part 16: The last decade before the war. Underground temple

Stalin. Part 17: Beloved Leader of the Soviet People

Stalin. Part 18: On the eve of the invasion

Stalin. Part 19: War

Stalin. Part 20: By Martial Law

Stalin. Part 21: Stalingrad. Kill the German!

Stalin. Part 22: Political Race. Tehran-Yalta

Stalin. Part 23: Berlin is taken. What's next?

Stalin. Part 24: Under the Seal of Silence

Stalin. Part 26: The Last Five Year Plan

Stalin. Part 27: Be part of the whole

[1] Bukharin gave such a definition to Stalin.

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