Gang Stalking

A upto date blog about my adventures with gangstalking. This is my way of sharing with the world what gang stalking is really like. Some helpful books. Gang Stalking Books Mobbing Books

Monday, March 26, 2007

The Trojan Horse of the Russians 2

A while back I posted about what I called the Trojan horse of the Russians. I said that based on what I was seeing that I thought somehow they had tricked us and that somehow they had won.
I said that somehow they seem to be coming back in a big way, and not only are they running somethings in society, but that our societies now mirror what we feared and reviled or at least said that we reviled just 20 years ago. We have become red.

Well I thought maybe this was just my ramblings, but on a recent forum posting someone else was kind enough to give me some links, and apparently I am not the first person to have had this idea. In fact before the walls ever fell, someone had written a book to say that it was a plot that the Russians had had, and that it was all part of a long range plan to conquer the West. Sounds far fetched right, but here we are, and looks who is back with a vengeance and look at our society and tell me that he's wrong.

Below are the links this poster was kind enough to direct me to. Well worth having a read.

As per the predictions of Anatoliy Golitsyn
the USSR never really 'fell' and simply changed shape to better handle the challenges that were arising while not having to keep up the pretenses of the past. [/quote]
[quote]Yet someone had predicted glasnost and perestroika, in detail, even before Gorbachev came to power. This person's analysis of events in the communist world had even been provided to the Agency on a regular basis.

In 1982, KGB defector Anatoliy Golitsyn had submitted a top-secret manuscript to CIA. In it, he foresaw that leadership of the USSR would by 1986 "or earlier" fall to "a younger man with a more liberal image," who would initiate "changes that would have been beyond the imagination of Marx or the practical reach of Lenin and unthinkable to Stalin."

The coming liberalization, Golitsyn said, "would be spectacular and impressive. Formal pronouncements might be made about a reduction in the Communist Party's role; its monopoly would be apparently curtailed.... The KGB would be reformed. Dissidents at home would be amnestied; those in exile abroad would be allowed to take up positions in the government; Sakharov might be included in some capacity in the government. Political dubs would be opened to nonmembers of the Communist Party. Leading dissidents might form one or more alternative political Censorship would be relaxed; controversial plays, films, and art would be published, performed, and exhibited."

Golitsyn provided an entire chapter of such predictions, containing 194 distinct auguries. Of these, 46 were not soon falsifiable (it was too early to tell, e.g., whether Russian economic ministries would be dissolved); another 9 predictions (e.g., of a prominent Yugoslavian role in East-Bloc liberalization) seemed clearly wrong. Yet of Golitsyn's falsifiable predictions, 139 out of 148 were fulfilled by the end of 1993 -- an accuracy rate of nearly 94 percent. Among events correctly foreseen: "the return to power of Dubcek and his associates" in Czechoslovakia; the reemergence of Solidarity" and the formation of a "coalition government" in Poland; a newly "independent" regime in Romania; "economic reforms" in the USSR; and a Soviet repudiation of the Afghanistan invasion. -Golitsyn even envisioned that, with the "easing of immigration controls" by East Germany, "pressure could well grow for the solution of the German problem [by] some form of confederation between East and West," with the result that "demolition of the Berlin Wall might even be contemplated." [/quote]

Then the other article was just as fascinating.
[quote]Golitsyn's book is actually about strategy, psychological warfare and how to organize the implements of deception (of higher, intellectual warfare). Various tricks are discussed in the book. One trick is that of pretending to be at odds with those you are secretly allied with. Another trick is to reorganize your society and declare your own defeat in order to disarm an opponent. These tricks are thoroughly discussed by Golitsyn, who is blessed with analytical and strategical understanding. [/quote]

If an enemy could organise and plan a modern day Trojan Horse, then can victory be far off? If this really was a long range plan of Russia, then it was brilliant, and we like the the enemies of the Greeks, have slept and partied, while our enemies quietly and stealthily slipped into our shores and took over from the inside out.

I have not had a chance to read the books yet, but I look forward to hearing more about this long range plan. I no longer doubt that this is a plan that could have been planned, plotted and executed. I just wait to see what the outcome is going to fully be. Apparently the author of the books is in hiding. So the question is, is he a true target or a deep under cover agent, waiting for the signal of victory to be given? Stranger things have happened.

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