Notes on a KGB Officer’s Insights

As you read the article, compare the actions and motivations of both Russian and American nomenklatura over the past 35 years.

Understand as well the applicability of this section to the post-Great Reset FUSA:

…Let me tell you, frankly, I visited hundreds of industrial enterprises and farms, city governments and hotels, and villages, and there was practically no food in the stores because everything was distributed through a sophisticated system by the population. The shelves in the stores were empty. There was one type of canned beans, a few staples, and nothing else. Now, in summer time, the water was hardly drinkable at all. The smell was horrible. The living condition of the vast majority of people was absolutely miserable. The nomenklatura lived well, but up to 90 percent of the people lived in squalor. The housing for normal citizens was desperate to catastrophic. Yes, indeed, the Russian people were facing very severe problems, it is true. But so what? The economic situation of the people had no impact on the stability of the regime. Was there any danger of a revolt? Absolutely not. After Stalin’s terror, the rulers knew how to block dissent, how to put people in jail. They had the gulag [prison camp system]. There was, of course, no labor movement. It was absolutely quiet, and this was normal…

Perhaps is good time, da, to watch this overly-long classic before it is cancelled forever:

3 thoughts on “Notes on a KGB Officer’s Insights”

  1. Only way those in Mordor will listen is when their personal financial consequences are linked to the general populace financial consequences.

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