Friday, June 12, 2015

The Founding Lie of Concentration Camp Poland

On February 25, 2014 we sent the following letter to the Polish Prime Minister, President and to a group of people well-known in the public life in Poland.

The founding lie of the Stalinist republic you are governing now was Stalin's answer to the question of gen. Władysław Sikorski about the whereabouts of the Polish officers taken prisoners of war after the Soviet Union invaded Poland in September 1939. The question posed by Sikorski is well known. Stalin's answer is also well known. The following history in our part of the world, up to this day, is a logical consequence of that lie. Your actions bring fresh evidence of it every day.

On March 5, 2015, about 7:50 pm CET a person in the evening news program of the public TVP 1 channel said that the Katyn lie (*) was the founding lie of the Communist People's Republic of Poland.

This is a false statement, since it contradicts both contemporary reality and recent history. It tries to limit the consequences of the Katyn lie to the period between 1944 and 1990. Let us therefore say it once again.

Stalin's lie in response to the question about Polish officers is the founding lie of Concentration Camp Poland. It is being replayed and repeated in multiple ways in all areas of life. It is easily noticeable in the selection and promotion of cadres of the camp. And cadres decide everything. Кадры решают все!

(*)  Katyn is the place near Smolensk in Western Russia, where several thousand of the officers were transported to and executed by the Soviet NKVD functionaries; the execution was carried out over the period of several weeks in the Spring of 1940 by shooting each individual in the back of the head; similar executions of the Polish Army officers were carried out by the Soviet NKVD in other places. The mass graves in which the bodies of the murdered officered were dumped were uncovered in 1943 by the German army which at that time occupied large areas of Western Russia. The remains were exhumed, studied and catalogued. Professional medical examinations were carried out by a team of experts in forensic pathology brought in from several countries remaining under German occupation.

One of the witnesses of the exhumation was Polish writer Józef Mackiewicz. He published the account of the genocide in his book "The Katyn Wood murders". The name "Katyn" is often used as a symbolic name to denote the genocide carried out by the Soviet Russia against the Poles during WWII and in the post-war years.