Anti-Semitism was created, made illegal, and punishable by death, and the only time Lenin’s voice was ever recorded was to make a widely distributed record denouncing anti-Semitism as “counter-revolutionary.”
This was done for Rothschild [Lenin’s employer] who was neither a semite, or a jew, but rather a German Khazarian cabalist who used the created scheme of semitism to hide his protocols of zionism behind.
MOSCOW, November 29. /TASS/. Kremlin does not comment on the probe investigating whether the murder of last Russian Tsar Nicholas II and his family members was ritual, Russian Presidential Spokesman Dmitry Peskov told reporters.
On November 27, Russian Colonel of Justice Marina Molodtsova addressed a conference dedicated to the investigation into the royal family’s murder, saying that after the investigation had been resumed, more than 30 forensic tests had been commissioned. According to her, a psychological and historical test will be conducted to find out if it could have been a ritual killing.
Meanwhile, Bishop of Yegoryevsk Tikhon (Shevkunov), who heads the Russian Patriarch’s commission analyzing the results of tests of the royal family members’ remains, said that most commission members had no doubt that it actually had been a ritual murder.
Nicholas II and his family members were shot in the city of Yekaterinburg in 1918. White Army investigator Nikolay Sokolov, who conducted a probe in 1919-1922, concluded that all the bodies had been incinerated.
In the early 1990s, a group of researchers found some remains suspected of belonging to the royal family members. In 1998, the remains were buried in the Romanov tomb at the Peter and Paul Fortress in St. Petersburg. The Russian Orthodox Church posed a number of questions to investigators and the state commission probing into the case, which have remained unanswered.
Therefore, the Church has adhered to the opinion that the probe had been insufficient and the remains found in Yekaterinburg could not have been those of the Romanov family members. In September 2015, the Russian Investigative Committee resumed the investigation into the Romanov family murder.
10 important facts about the murder of Russia’s royal family
The Tsar’s family was shot dead almost 100 years ago. However, the criminal case investigating their murder is still ongoing. Here are 10 facts about the tragedy of Russia’s last Royal family.
1.The criminal investigation into the Royal family’s death not yet closed
The case was reopened in 2015 by the request of the Russian Orthodox Church. The Church wanted to confirm the identity of the remains of the Royal family. In 2000, they were canonized as passion bearers.
The remains of Tsar Nikolai II, his wife Alexandra Feodorovna, three of their children, and their servants were discovered back in 1991 near the city of Yekaterinburg where they were executed on July 17, 1918. The remains of Crown Prince Alexei and Grand Duchess Maria weren’t found until 2007, not far from the previous discovery.
2. The investigation involved Queen Elizabeth’s husband
Despite the doubts of the Russian Church, the identity of the remains was confirmed through a series of tests conducted from the early nineties in Russia and abroad. According to the criminal investigator in charge of the case, Vladimir Solovyov, one of the tests involved taking a blood sample from the husband of Queen Elizabeth II, the Duke of Edinburgh. He’s a distant relative of Tsarina Alexandra Feodorovna.
Read more about Solovyov’s investigation here>>>
3. Crown Prince Alexei and his sister’s remainsunburied
The remains of Nicolas II, Alexandra Feodorovna, and their three daughters were given a state funeral before being buried at the Peter and Paul Fortress in St Petersburg in 1998, uniting them with the rest of their family. President Boris Yeltsin attended the ceremony, however, Patriarch Alexei II refused to come.
The remains were exhumed in 2015 in order to take DNA samples as part of the reopened investigation. In October 2016 Patriarch Kirill said the tests would soon be completed. So far, the remains of Crown Prince Alexei and his sister Maria are not buried – they’re held in the Russian state archive.
4. The Royal family left the capital under the Japanese flag
After the abdication during the February revolution, the Royal family was holed up in their imperial residency at Tsarskoe Selo. Later they were transferred to the Siberian city of Tobolsk, not far from the village where the famous Grigory Rasputin – “our dear friend” as Alexandra Feodorovna referred to him – was born. Following the Bolshevik uprising in October, the new authorities moved them to Yekaterinburg in the Urals. When they left Tsarskoe Selo in two trains, they allegedly travelled under the Japanese flag as a part of the Japanese mission of the Red Cross to avoid possible lynching by the mob.
5. Official reason of execution was the arrival of the [zionist] Bolshevik enemies
During the USSR, it was officially declared that the Royal family was executed at the order of the Ural regional Soviet government, which claimed the murders were necessary because Czechoslovakian regiments – formed from POWs taken during the WWI – were approaching. They revolted against the Bolsheviks in 1918. The Soviet government also mentioned the “counter-revolutionary” conspiracy aimed at freeing the former monarch. No signs of actual conspiracy have been ever found, but the Czechs took the city eight days after the killing of the Royal family.
[Who What were the Bolsheviks? In short followers of zionist Lenin.][Bolshevik, ( Russian: “One of the Majority”) , plural Bolsheviks, or Bolsheviki, member of a wing of the Russian Social-Democratic Workers’ Party, which, led by Lenin, seized control of the government in Russia (October 1917) and became the dominant political power. Britannica ]
6. Moscow did not authorize the execution of the Royal family
In post-Soviet Russia, the investigation into the murder of the last Tsar and his family arrived at the conclusion that it was in fact carried out at the order of local Ural Soviet authorities. There is no documented evidence that Vladimir Lenin or other Bolshevik leaders were interested in murdering the Tsar. Some historians argue that Moscow wanted to set up a trail for the last emperor.
At the same time, some of those involved in the murder recalled that on the eve of the shooting they received a coded telegram from Moscow ordering the killing of the tsar, but not the entire family. To kill all the Romanovs who were in Yekaterinburg was an initiative of the regional Soviet government, whose members were much more radical than the Bolsheviks in the Kremlin. Vladimir Putin Speech: 85% Of The 1917 Soviet Government Was Made Up By Rothschild Zionist Khazars!
7. The bodies were buried twice
The Romanovs were taken to the basement of Ipatiev House where they were lined up against a wall. Then they were shot by a communist firing squad. The family members who survived the first attack (some bullets ricocheted off jewelry hidden in the clothes) were finished off with bayonets. Then the bodies were taken out of the city and thrown into a mine. However, to limit the chances of their remains being found, the soldiers threw them into an unmarked grave and doused them in acid.
8. Officially the fate of the Royal family was not known
Originally, the Soviet authorities only reported the death of Nicolas II. For some time the official position was that the rest of the family was evacuated from Yekaterinburg and got lost in the chaos of the Russian civil war. It was not until the early 1920s when the details of the execution were exposed, after those involved spoke out.
9. There was not much resonance
10. The place of pilgrimage
The person in charge of the shooting, Yakov Yurovsky, claimed that he shot the Tsar dead. In 1920 he personally delivered jewelry that belonged to the Royal family to Moscow. He held some important posts in the new Bolshevik state. He died in 1938 – but not as a result of Stalin’s Great Purge – instead a stomach ulcer sealed his fate.
Ipatiev House was demolished in 1977 when the regional government was headed by future Russian president Boris Yeltsin. Later the Church on the Blood was built on the site that’s now a place of pilgrimage.
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