Ukraine brutality. Not in our name.

Dear friends,

I would like to especially draw your attention to the following document:

Open letter of The Collective of and Publishers to the Russian and Russian Speaking People

The exceptional importance of this Open Letter lies in three closely linked reasons:
a) it shows the Russian people that there is a different “West” which not only does not support what is done in its name, but which is even willing to take direct and personal action to oppose it.

b) it gives hope to those millions in the West who feel hopeless and don’t know how to oppose the Empire by showing them how one can take action.

c) it shows the ruling 1% elites that their policies are being rejected and that more and more people are opposing not only these policies, but also those behind them.

I would be grateful if you could give this open letter a maximal circulation with all the means you have: email, FaceBook, Twitter, etc.
My hope is that this open letter will really become a symbol of the West’s rejection of the Empire’s war on Russia.
Many thanks and kind regards,
The Saker
The Tap Blog is a collective of like-minded researchers and writers who’ve joined forces to distribute information and voice opinions avoided by the world’s media.

One Response to “Ukraine brutality. Not in our name.”

  1. Anonymous says:

    With an ‘any naive host nation is my home, as my home is anywhere and nowhere for the plundering’ philosophy, Jewish President and Jewish Prime Minister imposed on the Ukraine by the Zionist Occupation Government Western powers, I fear history might be about to repeat itself again.

    Only by understanding the genocides of the past, can we hope to prevent others from occurring in our lifetime.

    HOLODOMOR : The famine-genocide of Ukraine, 1932-1933.

    In the spring of 1933, the rural population of Ukraine was dying at a rate of 25,000 a day, half of them children. The land that was known worldwide as the breadbasket of Europe was being ravaged by a man-made famine of unprecedented scale.

    It was engineered by Stalin and his hangmen to teach Ukraine’s independent farmers “a lesson they would not forget” for resisting collectivization, which meant giving up their land and livestock to the state. (Ukraine was then under Soviet domination). Moreover, it was meant to deal “a crushing blow” to any national aspirations of the Ukrainian people, 80 percent of whom were peasant farmers.

    Eyewitness accounts:

    “Those who cannot remember the past are condemned to repeat it.”
    George Santayana

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