mercoledì, novembre 07, 2007

il comunismo è ancora il futuro.

Diliberto: "La mummia di Lenin a Roma" Gasparri: "Ok, ma lui vada a Mosca"

E se oltre al rimpatrio dei delinquenti non Italiani si procedesse finalmente al rimpatrio dei Comunisti in Russia? Possibile che in un paese democratico come dovrebbe essere l'Italia possano sedere in parlamento persone che vogliono restaurare la ditattura del proletariato e il totalitarismo comunista? Ma esportiamoli in Cina. Non si potranno mai fare dei passi avanti se non si chiude mai con il marxismo. Quale fiducia possiamo offrire alle democrazie liberali se il fantasma del comunismo continua a venir coltivato nella mente di tanti giovani? Come possiamo chiedere di boicottare le olimpiadi cinesi quando il regime comunista cinese sta procedendo verso la democrazia e il rispetto dei diritti umani piu' rapidamente dei nostri parlamentari?

Repubblica riporta che il capogruppo del Pdci alla Camera Pino Sgobio avrebbe detto: "A novant'anni dalla rivoluzione d'ottobre, Lenin evidentemente fa ancora paura sia agli anticomunisti. Tutto questo è la dimostrazione che il comunismo è ancora il futuro".

Certo che Lenin fa paura, mette i brividi sapere che esistano italiani che lo vorrebbero.
Ora basta con le leggende della resistenza rossa di liberazione. L'italia e' stata liberata dagli alleati con gli Stati Uniti in testa. Fuori i fascisti e i comunisti per sempre dal suolo italiano.

3 commenti:

Anonimo ha detto...

forse ti mancano alcune nozioni basiche sulla seconda guerra mondiale, altrimenti non potresti dire boiate del genere. se siamo liberi lo dobbiamo soprattutto ai russi non certo agli americani. il destino della guerra si è giocato a stalingrado non certo in normandia.

marcobiondo ha detto...

hahaha semmai alla steppa russa che aveva gia' fregato napoleone, xche' i russi hanno fatto ben poco. su quel fronte si sono fregati da soli.
certo, le mie fonti sulla WWII sono anglosassoni e dunque non so che si racconta nei libri marxisti di testo, che sono in gran voga in italia.

so soltanto che l'italia non ha mai vinto una guerra, anzi ha tradito diverse volte i suoi alleati, cambiando sponda come fanno i democristiani del partito unico (nel senso di un solo membro).

lasciamo stare le azioni di guerra italiane, che forse e' meglio stendere un velo pietoso, va la'...

marcobiondo ha detto...

On August 23, 1939, Germany and the Soviet Union signed the Molotov-Ribbentrop Pact which provided for sales of oil and food from the Soviets to Germany, thus reducing the danger of a British blockade such as the one that had nearly starved Germany in World War I. Also included was a secret agreement that would divide Central Europe into German and Soviet areas of interest, including a provision to partition Poland. Each country agreed to allow the other a free hand in its area of influence, including military occupation.

After Poland fell, Germany paused to regroup during the winter while the British and French stayed on the defensive. The period was referred to by journalists as "the Phoney War" because of the inaction on both sides. In Eastern Europe, the Soviets began occupying Baltic states leading to a confrontation with Finland, a conflict which ended with land concessions to the Soviets on March 12, 1940. In early April 1940, both German and Allied forces launched nearly simultaneous operations around Norway over access to Swedish iron ore. It was a two month campaign which resulted in complete German control of Denmark and Norway, though at a heavy cost to their surface navy. The fall of Norway led to the Norway Debate in London, which resulted in the resignation of Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain, who was replaced by Winston Churchill.

NB: Italy attacked France in the Alps in June 10, 1940. France, overwhelmed by the blitzkrieg, was forced to sign an armistice with Germany on June 22, 1940, leading to the direct German occupation of Paris and two-thirds of France, and the establishment of a German puppet state headquartered in south-eastern France known as Vichy France.

With only the United Kingdom remaining as an opposing force in Europe, Germany began to prepare Operation Sealion, the invasion of Britain.

In May 1941, the British captured an intact Enigma machine, which greatly assisted in breaking German codes and allowed for plotting convoy routes which evaded U-boat positions.

In the summer of 1941, the Soviet Union entered the war on the side of the Allies, but they lost much of their equipment and manufacturing base in the first few weeks following the German invasion.

In January, 1943, the British developed the H2S radar system which was undetectable by Metox. As before, this was followed by a counter-invention on the German side, the Naxos radar detector, which allowed German fighters to home in on Allied aircraft utilizing the H2S. In the spring, the Battle of the Atlantic began to turn in favour of the Allies with the pivotal point being Black May, a period where the Allies had fewer ships sunk and the Kriegsmarine lost 25% of their active U-boats. That December, the German surface fleet lost their last active battlecruiser in the Battle of North Cape. By this time, the Kriegsmarine was unable to regain the initiative; Allied production, such as the mass-produced Liberty ships, improved antisubmarine warfare tactics, sea route patrols with long range attack aircraft, and ever-improving technology led to increasing U-boat losses and more supplies getting through. This allowed for the massive supply build up in the United Kingdom needed for the eventual invasion of Western Europe in mid-1944.

In late October, after building up his forces, Montgomery launched his offensive, pushing the Axis forces back and pursuing them across the desert. In November, Allied forces landed in Vichy-controlled Northwest Africa with minimal resistance; in retaliation, the Germans seized the remainder of mainland France, though they failed to capture the remainder of the French Navy. Soon, Rommel's forces were pincered in Tunisia and by May of 1943, were forced to evacuate Africa entirely.

In July, the Italian Campaign began with the Allied invasion of Sicily. The continued series of Italian defeats led to Mussolini being dismissed by the King of Italy, Victor Emmanuel III and subsequently arrested. His successor, Pietro Badoglio, then began negotiating surrender with the Allies. On September 3 the Allies invaded Italy itself and the Italians signed an armistice. This was made public on September 8, the same day the Allies launched a subsequent invasion of the Italian held Dodecanese islands. Germany had been planning for such an event though, and executed Operation Achse, the seizure of northern and central Italy. A few days later, Mussolini was rescued by German special forces and before the end of September created the Italian Social Republic, a German client state.
US soldiers combat a German machine gun nest during the Italian Campaign.
US soldiers combat a German machine gun nest during the Italian Campaign.

From October until mid-1944, the Allies fought through a series of defensive lines and fortifications designed to slow down their progress. One of strongest of the German defensive lines, the Winter Line, was breached nearly simultaneously in May at Monte Cassino by British-led forces and at Anzio by the Americans; though the Allies could have encircled and potentially destroyed the bulk of German forces in Italy, the American forces instead moved towards Rome, capturing the city on June 4.

In August, Allied forces in Italy were divided, with a significant portion sent to southern France to assist in the liberation of Western Europe while the remainder pressed north to engage the remaining German forces, notably at the Gothic Line. On April 25, 1945, a little over a year and half after its creation, the Italian Social Republic was overthrown by Italian partisans; Mussolini, his mistress and several of his ministers were captured by the partisans while attempting to flee and executed. Fighting in Italy would continue until early May, 1945, only a few days prior to the general German surrender.

The Eastern Front of the European Theatre of World War II encompassed the conflict in central and eastern Europe from June 22, 1941 to May 8, 1945.

It was the largest theatre of war in history in terms of numbers of soldiers, equipment and casualties and was notorious for its unprecedented ferocity, destruction, and immense loss of life.

It was here that the bulk of the European war was fought; where the Red Army halted the Germans in 1941 and then inflicted the first major defeats at Stalingrad and Kursk in 1943. The fighting involved millions of German and Soviet troops along a broad front hundreds of kilometres long. It was by far the deadliest single theatre of World War II, with over 5 million Axis deaths; Soviet military deaths were about 10.6 million (out of which 2.8 - 3.5 million Soviet prisoners of war (of 5.5 million) died in German captivity[12][13][14]), and civilian deaths were about 14 to 19 million.[15]

More people fought and died on the Eastern Front than in all other theatres of World War II combined; the German army suffered 80% to 93% of all its casualties there.[16][17]

Although the Soviet Union was victorious in the war, the cost to the nation was an estimated 27 million dead, about half of all World War II casualties and the vast majority of Allied deaths, and had devastated the Soviet economy in the struggle.[18]

The Red Army was outflanked and on September 8 1941 the Germans had fully encircled Leningrad and Hitler ordered the city to be besieged. The siege lasted for a total of 900 days, from September 8 1941 until January 27 1944. The city's almost 3 million civilians (including about 400,000 children) refused to surrender and endured rapidly increasing hardships in the encircled city.[25] Food and fuel stocks were limited to a mere 1-2 month supply, public transport was not operational and by the winter of 1941-42 there was no heating, no water supply, almost no electricity and very little food.[25] In January 1942 in the depths of an unusually cold winter, the city's food rations reached an all time low of only 125 grams (about 1/4 of a pound) of bread per person per day.[25] In just two months, January and February of 1942, 200,000 people died in Leningrad of cold and starvation.[25] Despite these tragic losses and the inhuman conditions the city's war industries still continued to work and the city did not surrender.

The Soviets had mounted an increasing number of attacks against Army Group Centre, but lacking tanks it was in no position to go on the offensive. Hitler had changed his mind and decided that tanks be sent back to Army Group Center for its all out drive on Moscow. Operation Typhoon, the drive on Moscow began on October 2. In front of Army Group Center was a series of elaborate defence lines. The Germans easily penetrated the first line as 2nd Panzer Army, returning from the south, took Orel which was 75 miles (121 km) behind the Soviet first defence line. The Germans then pushed in and the vast pocket yielded 663,000 Soviet prisoners. Soviet forces now had only 90,000 men and 150 tanks left for the defense for Moscow.

Almost from the beginning of Operation Typhoon the weather had deteriorated steadily, slowing the German advance on Moscow to as little as 2 miles (3 km) a day. On October 31, the German High Command ordered a halt on Operation Typhoon as the armies were re-organized. The pause gave the Soviets time to build up new armies and bring in the Soviet troops from the east as the neutrality pact signed by the Soviets and Japanese in April, 1941 assured Stalin that there was no longer a threat from the Japanese.

However, on November 22, Soviet Siberian troops were unleashed on the 2nd Panzer Army in the South which inflicted a shocking defeat on the Germans. The 4th Panzer Army succeeded in crossing the Moscow canal and on December 2 had penetrated to within 15 miles (24 km) of the Kremlin. But by then the first blizzards of the winter began and the Wehrmacht was not equipped for winter warfare. Frostbite and disease had caused more casualties than combat; dead and wounded had already reached 155,000 in 3 weeks.

Some divisions were now at 50% strength and the bitter cold had caused severe problems for weapons and equipment. Weather conditions grounded the Luftwaffe. Hitler's plans miscarried at the onset of severe winter weather; he was so confident of a lightning victory that he did not prepare for even the possibility of winter warfare.


Shortly before surrendering to the Red Army on February 2, 1943, Friedrich Paulus was promoted to Field Marshal. This was a message from Hitler, because no German Field Marshal had ever surrendered his troops or been taken alive. Of the 300,000 strong 6th Army, only 91,000 survived to be taken prisoner, including 22 generals, of which only 5,000 men ever returned to Germany after the war. This was to be the greatest, and most costly, battle in terms of human life in history. Around 2 million men were killed or wounded on both sides, including civilians, with Axis casualties estimated to be approximately 850,000 and 750,000 for the Soviets.

As Soviet troops neared Hungary, German troops occupied Hungary on March 20. Hitler thought that Hungarian leader Admiral Miklós Horthy might no longer be a reliable ally. Germany’s other Axis ally, Finland had sought a separate peace with Stalin in February 1944, but would not accept the initial terms offered. On June 9, the Soviet Union began the Fourth strategic offensive on the Karelian Isthmus that, after three months, forced Finland to accept an armistice....

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Da qui in poi, la Russia che inizialmente aveva favorito la Germania, si riprende tutti i territori che fino alla caduta del muro di berlino nel 1998 rimarranno al di la della cortina di ferro nella guerra fredda, sotto la dittatura sovietica. Non hanno liberato nessuno: sono semplicemente subentrati a Hitler e al Nazismo prendendosi la liberta' di milioni di europei che oggi odiano il comunismo.

La storia contemporanea ha equiparato il comunismo al nazismo con la Risoluzione del Parlamento Europeo n. 1481 del 25 gennaio 2006, che sancisce la "Necessità di condanna internazionale dei crimini dei regimi totalitari comunisti".
Risoluzione, approvata con 99 voti a favore, 42 contro e 12 astenuti.

5. La caduta dei regimi totalitari comunisti nell'Europa centrale ed orientale non è stata seguita in nessun caso da investigazioni internazionali sui crimini da loro commessi. Per di più, gli autori di questi crimini non sono stati processati dalla comunità internazionale come lo furono nel caso dei crimini orribili compiuti dal Nazional Socialismo (Nazismo).
13. Inoltre (l'Assemblea) richiama tutti quei partiti comunisti o post-comunisti degli stati membri che ancora non lo avessero fatto a riconsiderare la storia del comunismo e il proprio passato, a prendere chiaramente le distanze dai crimini commessi dai regimi totalitari comunisti e a condannarli senza alcuna ambiguità.

Doc. 10765

16 December 2005

Need for international condemnation of crimes of totalitarian communist regimes


Political Affairs Committee

Rapporteur: Mr Göran Lindblad, Sweden, Group of the European People’s Party


The totalitarian communist regimes which ruled in Central and Eastern Europe in the last century, and which are still in power in several countries in the world, have been, without exception, characterised by the massive violation of human rights.

The Parliamentary Assembly is of the opinion that the public awareness of crimes committed by totalitarian communist regimes is very poor.

It strongly condemns human rights violations and calls on all communist or post-communist parties in its member states which have so far not done so, to reassess the history of communism and their own past, clearly distance themselves from the crimes committed by totalitarian communist regimes and condemn them without any ambiguity.

It also urges the Committee of Ministers to set up a committee composed of independent experts with the task of collecting and assessing information and legislation related to violations of human rights under different totalitarian communist regimes and to adopt an official declaration for the international condemnation of the crimes committed by totalitarian communist regimes.

The Assembly calls on the Council of Europe member states which had been ruled by totalitarian communist regimes to introduce a memorial day for victims and establish museums documenting crimes.