Valdemar MALIN | Deportation of Soviet Jews and Stalin’s death

Was the Deportation of Soviet Jews the Cause of Stalin’s Death?

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Jewish history abounds with examples of miraculous savings of the Jewish people from destruction. This essay is about one of such examples, but with a new and unexpected twist.

March 5, 1953 marks the 70th anniversary since the death of Joseph Vissarionovich Stalin, the founder of totalitarian dictatorship in the USSR.

A lot was written on the subject of Stalin’s death and his attitude toward Jews. The subject of this essay is unusual—to look differently at the events, which occurred not long before Stalin’s death; the mystery of Stalin’s death and the fate of the Soviet Jews. And in the center of these events was Stalin’s plan to deport the Soviet Jews to Siberia that was scheduled for March 1953. It affected Stalin in a strange way.

Stalin’s plan was a version of the Hitler’s plan “The Final solution of Jewish question” that Hitler failed to complete. The intent was to deport the Soviet Jews to the remote and wild areas of Siberia and Far East and create unbearable living conditions for them. Under such conditions, Jews were doomed to perish. It had to be some kind of a Nazi ghetto that was fenced not by barbed wire, but the wild and harsh nature.

This essay presents a new, unusual interpretation of three important events in Jewish history and how they relate to each other. These events are Stalin’s death, deportation of the Soviet Jews and their saving from extermination.

This is a controversial subject that has been debated up to this day. The only generally accepted opinion has been that, due to Stalin’s death, his plan of deportation was cancelled and, this was the reason for saving the Soviet Jews from extermination!

Let me disagree with this generally accepted opinion and make two provocative assumptions.

Stalin’s death was not the reason why his plan of deportation was cancelled. Just the opposite, his decision to deport the Soviet Jews was the reason for Stalin’s death!

Also, Stalin’s death was not the reason for saving Jews. It was just an intermediate link in the chain of miraculously arranged events that saved the Soviet Jews as it happened many times in Jewish history!

These assumptions may create an impression that Jews themselves have something to do with the death of Joseph Stalin, the founder of the USSR.

After all, many believe that, in ancient time (about 2000 years ago), Jews crucified Jesus Christ, the founder of Christianity, too!

And in modern time, (just 105 years ago), a fiery socialist-revolutionary Fanny Kaplan, a Jew also, tried to assassinate Vladimir Lenin, the founder of the Communist Russia!

Therefore, before we start our discussion, let’s clarify these two historic events.

Jews did not crucify Jesus! In 1965, the 2nd Vatican Catholic Council repudiated a century-old charge of “deicide” (killing of God) against Jews. Thus, the charge of crucifixion of Jesus was dropped by Catholic Church forever!

As for Fanny Kaplan (born Feiga Khaimovna Roytblat), she was not…a Jew! Don’t raise your eyebrows! I didn’t say this! Another fiery communist-revolutionary Leon Trotsky (а Jew born Lev Davidovich Bronstein) said this! When Jewish rabbis begged him to stop pogroms being committed by the Red Army during the civil war in Russia, Trotsky, the founder of the Red Army, famously said: “I am not a Jew, I am a communist!”

So, a socialist-revolutionary Fanny Kaplan could not be a Jew either—she was devoted to the Revolution even more than Trotsky! She even Lenin considered to be a traitor to the cause!

Lessons of history prove that, when Jews become “ists” (Marxists, socialists, communists, anarchists, etc.), they stop being Jews and turn into their worst enemies! The Jewish people are not responsible for the actions of such “Jews!”

The Miracle That Saved Soviet Jews

A generally accepted viewpoint is that Stalin’s death was the reason for saving the Soviet Jews from extermination. This essay is sharply at odds with this generally accepted viewpoint.

The saving of Jews from extermination was not the consequence of Stalin’s death. It was result of inexplicable miracle!

Such provocative claim was made based on the results of an analysis of the events that occurred not long before the deportation and after Stalin’s death.

In fact, right before the deportation, something miraculous happened—Stalin has died. But the Stalin’s plan of the deportation could have been executed by his faithful, like-minded comrades even after Stalin’s death.

But this did not happened either! Instead, another miracle happened! Taking advantage of a very short period of power vacuum during the power struggle, the minister of internal affairs of the USSR L. P. Beria, the closest comrade of Stalin, suddenly started behaving recklessly as if he became a different person!

Being the main executor of Stalin’s repressions, bloody hangman Beria suddenly did something inexplicable. He had given a wide amnesty to the victims of those repressions. Thus, he de facto cancelled the plan of the deportation of Jews too.

Something unexplainable forced always careful Beria to make such dangerous, virtually suicidal decision. He went against the majority of the party elite, and it has cost him his life.

In other words, Stalin’s death did not save Jews from extermination. Jews were saved by a miracle that was saving them for 3500 years of Jewish history!

Do we need to discuss the subject of deportation of the Soviet Jews if the deportation did not happen? Yes, we do! Because the deportation was inevitable! And Stalin’s death was inevitable too!

Mysterious Death of Stalin

On March 1, 1953 at 10 pm, the security guards at the Stalin’s dacha (summer cottage) near Moscow found Stalin lying unconscious on the floor of his office. He died four days later, on March 5, 1953.

It is considered that Stalin died of a natural cause—he had a stroke. But some circumstances of his death raise serious doubts. The night before March 1, Stalin had a feast with his closest comrades until late at night. Among them were L. P. Beria, as well as N. S. Khrushchev and G. M. Malenkov. Stalin was in a good mood and felt good. The guests drank Georgian wine, had a good time and stayed up late. Then Stalin went to bed.

Everything was as usual. What was unusual this time was that the security head was replaced! But even more unusual was that the new security head told the KGB officers who guarded the entrances to Stalin’s bedrooms to go to bed. This has never happened before.

This strange circumstances of Stalin’s death raised speculations that Stalin did not die of a natural cause—he was murdered! This issue has been debated up to this day.

In this essay, the story of mysterious death of Stalin is interpreted differently. The foggy circumstances of Stalin’s death are not considered separately, but in conjunction with the Stalin’s behavior and the events that occurred not long before his death.

Then suddenly, out of this fog, a clear and shocking picture emerges. It looks like everything, as a whole, was prearranged…to save the Soviet Jews! The coordination was so perfect that it defies human comprehension and transcends the boundaries of reality! Here is this picture.

Not long before Stalin’s death, a very important event took place. Stalin made a secret decision to deport the Soviet Jews to the wilderness of Siberia and, thus, to destroy them. After this fateful decision, Stalin’s behavior, events that followed and the circumstances of Stalin’s death look as if Stalin set for himself and fell into a deadly trap from which there was no escape!

It was like a chess party in which Stalin was forced to play against an invisible grandmaster. Stalin had no chances although his life was at stake!

Stalin started this chess party with a wrong move—he suddenly reorganized the Politburo (we’ll discuss it later). This event happened not long before his death and frightened to death his closest comrades from the Politburo, especially Beria. They realized that Stalin was ready for another bloody purge in their ranks.

In response to this move of Stalin, Beria made an unexpected move—he poisoned Stalin. (Check to the king)!

Stalin had defense against the Beria’s move—his guards could have blocked it. But there were no guards. (The pawn-guards were taken off the chess board by someone in advance).

Stalin could have been saved by doctors. But this move was blocked too—the Kremlin’s doctors were arrested. (The light figures were taken off the chess board in advance also, this time by Stalin himself).

The only move left for Stalin was to call other doctors. But even this move was blocked—Malenkov and Khrushchev did not allow anybody to call doctors for 10 hours. Thus, they “helped” Stalin…to die! Moreover, in confusion, the doctors, who were eventually arrived in a hurry to help dying Stalin, never treated him before. They were so frightened that were afraid even to unbutton his shirt!

Thus, Stalin found himself in an inescapable and defenseless position! Stalin lost the chess party and his life. (Check and a mate)!

This plausible scenario was played out not long before deportation of the Soviet Jews.

You may object. It looks like a myth because, there was no deportation in reality.

True. But the decision on deportation was made!

Deportation of Soviet Jews—Myth or Reality?

In the beginning of 1949, persistent rumors started spreading among the Soviet Jews about the coming expulsion of Jews. Almost every Jewish family knew about it, somehow.

Somehow? What about the arrests of Jews from the Anti-fascist Committee! What about the campaign against Jews-cosmopolites, which started almost at the same time with the rumors! Тhey were sufficient warnings, weren’t they?

They were. But Jews, historically, never believe those who threaten to destroy them! The Soviet Jews, as well as the German Jews in the 1930-s, did not believe that the persecutions of some individual Jews could escalate into such horrific atrocity as deportation of the entire Jewish people.

The Stalin’s plan of deportation of Jews is described in the essay entitled “1953: Did the Soviet Jews Face Deportation?” by Samson Medievsky (L’CHAIM Magazine, San Diego, CA, January 2001).

This essay presents evidence confirming that, in 1949, Stalin made a decision on deportation of Jews. A special Committee was created. It was led by M. A. Suslov, while N. N. Polyakov was a secretary.

Concentration-camp type barracks were built in a hurry in Birobidjan and other remote places. Lists of Jews were compiled. It was divided into two categoriespure-blooded and half-blooded Jews. Does it remind you the Nazi approach to the final solution of the racial problem? Obviously, Stalin learned a lot from Hitler!

The beginning of the deportation was scheduled for mid-March 1953, while the trial of Jewish doctors (those accused of killing the Party leaders) had to start a little earlier, on March 5-7, 1953. (We’ll return to this subject later). This “Doctor’s affair” was needed to incite anti-Semitic hysteria in the country and, thus, to justify the atrocity of the deportation. But the death of Stalin on March 5, 1953 prevented the heinous plan from happening.

The arguments of Medievsky are based on Polyakov’s interview given before his death. Polyakov, the former secretary of that Deportation committee, confirmed that there was, in fact, the decision made on deportation of Jews. This fact was also confirmed by A. I. Mikoyan, former Minister of Trade of the USSR, in his memoirs. Other evidence were presented too.

Medievsky presents also the evidence and testimonies of those who denied that the decision on deportation of Jews was made. For example, the official government documents, which could corroborate the existence of such decision, have not so far been found. (VM: Such documents are the evidence of a criminal genocide and could be destroyed as were destroyed many other evidence of crimes perpetrated by the communist regime).

Presented also was a statement of Kaganovich that he had never heard about such decision, while Khrushchev in his memoirs does not mention about it either. (VM: the top leaders of the party—a court Jew Kaganovich, possibly, and pathological anti-Semite Khrushchev, without any doubts—were accomplices in this crime).

In summary, Medievsky concluded that there was still no consensus about whether the decision to deport the Soviet Jews was made or not.

Deportation of Soviet Jews was Inevitable!

This essay amends the conclusion made by Medievsky. It suggests that, even if the decision on the deportation was not made at that time, the deportation of the Soviet Jews was inevitable!

Тhe course of events in Nazi Germany in 1933-1939 showed that the deportation of the German Jews into ghettos was inevitable as a result of Hitler’s anti-Semitic policy and gradual escalation of persecution of Jews. And, in 1939, it did happen.

But history repeats itself. Тhe situation in the Soviet Union in 1946-1953 was strikingly similar to that of Nazi Germany as a result of Stalin’s anti-Semitic policy and gradual escalation of persecution of Jews. So, deportation of the Soviet Jews was inevitable too! Most likely, it could’ve happened in 1953!

To prove it, let’s compare the course of events in Germany and the USSR. We will consider the period from the start of persecution and up to the start of the mass deportation of Jews. Let’s call it a transition period.

Such comparison between the National-socialist Germany and the socialist Soviet Union is legitimate because both regimes are practically identical and based on a similar totalitarian ideology.

Surprisingly, durations of the transition periods in Germany and the USSR were almost the same—about 7 years. In Germany it lasted from 1933 to 1939, while in the USSR—from 1946 to 1953 (up to Stalin’s death).

During this period, German Jews went through several stages of persecution. The Hitler’s goal was to squeeze Jews out of economy and social life, from science and culture.

German Jews were expelled from all government agencies; they were fired from regular work and could not find work anywhere. The admission of Jews in colleges was strictly according to allocated quotas. Jewish theaters and synagogues were closed, while social organizations were banned. Jews were demonized—vicious caricatures and insulting, threatening articles appeared in the media constantly. Jews were robbed when they emigrated from Germany—they were forced to abandon their properties and possessions.

The deportation of Jews into ghettos followed as a natural culmination of the accelerated cycle of persecution.

For Jews, who lived in the Soviet Union under Stalin and even after his death, persecution of German Jews before the war is a painful reminder of the persecution of the Soviet Jews after the war. What strikes the most is an incredible resemblance! Stalin learned a lot from Hitler!

The goal of Stalin, obviously, was the same too—to squeeze Jews out of economy and social life, from science and culture.

The Soviet Jews went through the same stages of persecution. Except for being robbed during immigration from the USSR because immigration was forbidden. But when it was allowed in 1971, Jews were forced to abandon their properties and possessions too. And even to reimburse the state for education.

Therefore, it is reasonable to assume that deportation of the Soviet Jews was also inevitable as a natural culmination of the accelerated cycle of persecution. Stalin and Hitler copied each other many times before!

How Deportation of German Jews Affected Hitler’s Mind

Such strange statement will probably be met with dismay and disbelief. But the historic facts presented below confirm this provocative assumption.

The situation of Jews in Germany in 1933–1940 was desperate because of severe persecution. But Hitler did not want to kill Jews. He wanted Jews to leave Germany.

The situation became deadly when Hitler began mass extermination of the European Jews on October 8, 1939. It became the start of the Holocaust.

Eventually, Hitler failed, as all deadly enemies of Jews failed for more than 3500 years of Jewish history!

Before this fateful for him decision, Hitler was extremely successful. He was making no mistakes on his way to the pinnacle of power. Otherwise, he would’ve never risen so rapidly from a corporal to a powerful dictator of Germany who conquer almost all Europe.

But since 1940, there was something wrong with Hitler—he began making one mistake after another. A streak of bad luck started and continued until Hitler’s death.

You may find many explanations why it happened, but the facts point out in one direction—such continuous string of failures could not be just a coincidence.

Hitler made his first fateful mistake in October 1940 when he ordered to stop pounding British airfields and the last remnants of the Royal Airforce (RAF). Instead, he made a fateful decision to begin bombing civilian population of London. This gave the severely depleted RAF a short but much needed break to survive and regroup. Also, it gave Britain a moral right to bomb civilian population of Germany in revenge.

Hitler lost the air battle over Britain! The country continued to fight As a result, his plan of invading Britain failed too.

Hitler made another big mistake by declaring war on the mighty United States.

But the biggest mistake was to invade the USSR. It forced Germany to fight on two fronts—something that Hitler vowed to avoid.

These are only some of Hitler’s major mistakes.

Take a note, the first Hitler’s defeat happened in October 1940, soon after he made a final decision to exterminate all European Jews. Prior to 1940, Hitler was invincible. He defeated British and French armies, he occupied France and almost all Europe.

This major mistake and defeat followed by the chain of other serious mistakes and defeats, which has led to Hitler’s demise and saved Jews from annihilation.

Although Hitler is currently depicted in a cartoonish way as a psychopath and a narrow-minded corporal, he was known for his sharp mind and acute intuition. That’s why he was so successful.

He was also known for his developed skills to evaluate situation and risk. That’s why he was so lucky. No wonder Hitler escaped more than 40 plots and attempts of assassination without a scratch!

But after Hitler made his plan of the Final solution of the Jewish question, the success and the luck came to an end. In July 1944, he was badly injured as a result of a successful assassination attempt!

So, what has happened to Hitler? How to explain such sudden loss of intuition and abilities to make sound decisions?

Let me make a provocative assumption: when Hitler became a mortal threat to the Jewish people, something overwhelming and mysterious detrimentally affected Hitler’s mind!

How Deportation of Soviet Jews Affected Stalin’s Mind

Here would be appropriate to draw parallel between the actions and fates of Joseph Stalin, dictator of socialist Russia, and Adolph Hitler, dictator of national-socialist Germany.

Similar to Germany in 1933-1939, the situation in the USSR in 1946–1953 was desperate for the Soviet Jews because of severe persecution also. Stalin (like Hitler) did not kill Jews, but he did not let the Jewish people go.

The situation became deadly in 1949, when Stalin made the “final decision” to commit an unthinkable atrocity—to deport to Siberia and, thus, annihilate all Soviet Jews.

Why “unthinkable”? Stalin deported many peoples in the past, as well. For example, he exiled about 60,000 Poles, about 170,000 Koreans and whopping 1 million Germans!

However, deportation of Jews was especially hard task with easily foreseen consequences. There were considerably more Jews (about 2 million), and among them were more than 300,000 of demobilized war veterans having combat experience.

Besides, such barbaric and inhumane atrocity could discredit the country that tried to present socialism before the world as the most advanced and humane social order.

After all, just 4 years have passed since the end of the horrific Holocaust! More than 6 million innocent Jews were brutally murdered—the third of all European Jews and majority of 3 million Soviet Jews! The tears haven’t dried and the wounds haven’t healed yet. Yet, Stalin made a monstrous decision to finish off the war veterans, the Holocaust survivors and their descendants!

Such Nazi-style deportation could have done irreparable damage to the reputation of the USSR and the entire communist movement in the world! It would have done also an unforeseen damage to Soviet economy and medicine, science and culture because there were disproportionately high percentage of prominent engineers and doctors, scientists and writers among Jews.

Stalin was evil, but he (like Hitler) was not a madman. He did not suffer from dementia or mental disorders also although in December 1948 he was 70 years old.

Just the opposite. He was thinking rationally and knew what was in his interests. He should’ve known that to discredit the USSR, to undermine economy and scientific potential of the country were not in his interest.

But, suddenly, after he made a heinous “final decision” to exterminate all Soviet Jews, Stalin stopped thinking rationally and failed to foresee and assess the consequences of his actions! What a coincidence! The same happened to Hitler too!

Here is another coincidence. After Stalin made the “final decision,” he started making mistakes and ran out of success and luck! The same happened to Hitler too!

All these incredible historic facts allow another provocative assumption to be made. When Stalin became a mortal threat to the Jewish people, something overwhelming and mysterious detrimentally affected Stalin’s mind!

So, what mistakes Stalin made and why did he fail to destroy the Jewish people?

Stalin made two major fateful mistakes that threatened his power and his life. But, for the first time, he failed to foresee and avert this danger.

First Fatal Mistake of Stalin

In October 1952 (5 months before his death), at the 19th Congress of the Communist Party, Stalin made a sudden and radical shakeup of the Politburo of the Central Committee adding many new members to this supreme body of the party.

Before this reorganization, members of the Politburo were largely the old and faithful comrades of Stalin. They went through the revolution, the civil and the world wars, and they survived the bloody Stalin’s purges of the party. Among them were such outstanding leaders as L. M. Kaganovich (First Deputy Chairman of the Council of Ministers, 1938–1957) and L. P. Beria (Minister of Internal Affairs, 1938-1945).

For almost 30 years, Stalin ruled the country in which the bloody laws of jungles historically reigned—to eat or be eaten. He managed to survive because he had an extraordinary intuition and smelled danger from a distance like a wolf. This helped Stalin to reveal all the plots against him and prevent them from happening. No wonder he was called “the wise.”

Then why did such а wise man disturb the nest of vipers – the Politburo? And at the worst possible time—right prior to the deportation of Jews to Siberia, a huge, complex operation with possible huge predictable complications. He could’ve reorganized the Politburo later.

Moreover, among the members of the Politburo was Kaganovich, a faithful comrade and a staunch communist. Being a Jew, Kaganovich could’ve been an experienced guide for Stalin showing him how to bypass the obstacles on the unfamiliar for Stalin road and how to quell possible resistance of his own people during the deportation.

Such betrayals did happen in Jewish history. Remember General Tiberius Alexander, a Jew, who, in the 1st century CE, helped the Roman General Titus Vespasianus to capture besieged Jerusalem, to destroy the 1st Temple and deport 100,000 Jews to Rome.

Another member of the Politburo was Beria, the former Minister of Interior. He, like a faithful dog, could’ve carried out any Stalin’s order. But if a dog is cornered facing a mortal danger, the dog becomes deadly fighting to save its life. Stalin has cornered the dog and it has cost him his life!

For Stalin’s faithful comrades, especially Beria, the sudden reorganization of the Politburo was an ominous sign. They realized that they are in mortal danger. It caused great fear and panic among them awaking a powerful instinct of self-preservation. They realized also that they have only one chance to save their lives—to get rid of Stalin. And, as it turned out soon, they did not miss their chance.

Some historians believe that Stalin’s faithful comrades (most likely Beria) poisoned him. They had nothing to lose, but their heads.

How on Earth could all-seeing and all-hearing Stalin, who had eyes and ears everywhere, got suddenly blind and deaf? How did always cautious Stalin suddenly become mindlessly careless? Why didn’t he understand what was going on?

Reorganization of the Politburo was the 1st fateful decision of Stalin that had deadly consequences for him.

Second Fatal Mistake of Stalin

In January 1953 (2 months before his death), Stalin openly announced about the so-called “Doctors’ affair.” A group of prominent medical specialists, professors and doctors from Moscow, were fired or arrested. All of them were treating leading government and party officials, even Stalin himself. Most of them were Jews.

They were accused of conspiracy to kill the party leaders. Charges were fabricated and the evidence were obtained through tortures.

The “Doctor’s affair” caused a sharp rise of anti-Semitism in the USSR. That’s what Stalin needed to justify his atrocious planto deport all Soviet Jews to Siberia where they were doomed to perish. But the decision to arrest the world’s renowned (mostly Jewish) doctors in the USSR came back to Stalin like a boomerang.

Stalin was treated by the best doctors in the country, many of them were Jews. His personal physician was V. N. Vinogradov, professor and a member of the Academy of Medical Sciences of the USSR, a prominent specialist in internal medicine and cardiology. Stalin usually avoided doctors. The only medical authority for him was prof. Vinogradov who was monitoring his health for many years. For example, he did not allow Stalin to take a steam bath in sauna.

Suddenly, in the end of October 1952 (4 months before his death), something inexplicable has happened. Stalin ordered to arrest prof. Vinogradov whom he entrusted his life for years. Other Kremlin’s doctors were arrested too.

It was a suicidal decision! The doctor’s affair was the last warning sign for Stalin’s close comrades—Stalin was ready for another bloody purge in their ranks. Stalin have already made such purges in the 1930-s and right after the war.

Stalin’s comrades realized that the countdown has begun and immediate actions were needed, especially when alarming reports started circulating in American media. The reports predicted that, in the wake of the Doctor’s affair, Stalin would remove some ambitious politicians among his close comrades, the most likely Beria.

And on March 1, 1953, cornered Beria poisoned Stalin saving his own life.

In any case, Stalin was doomed! Even if he was not poisoned, but suffered a stroke, his death was inevitable because he was deprived of urgent, competent medical help at the most critical moment of his life.

Why on Earth did Stalin make such dangerous decision to remove prof. Vinogradov, his personal physician, and other Kremlin doctors right before he suffered a stroke? They saved him twice from strokesin 1945 and 1949. They could have saved him again!

It was the 2nd fateful mistake of Stalin. No one in a sound mind could’ve made such suicidal decision!

Fates of Stalin and Soviet Jews were Predetermined!

This is rather provocative assumption! But it was made based on irrefutable facts.

If history repeats itself, it is normally considered a coincidence or a random event. But if there are too many repetitions, then it’s neither a coincidence, nor a random event. It’s inevitability or a regularity.

Stalin’s irrational behavior and all the coincidences that happened after he made his “final decision” to deport and destroy the Soviet Jews were neither accidental, nor random. Something inevitable led Stalin to his death, and some regularity led Jews to their salvation again as it happened many times in Jewish history! Stalin and some of those around him behaved irrationally as if they were playing unconsciously their roles on an invisible stage following a script and hints of an invisible prompter!

You may object saying that Stalin’s behavior was rational and can be explained by his past experience.

For example, his hostility toward Jews could be explained by the power struggle waged by Stalin against Jews, the leaders of the party such as Trotsky, Zinoviev, Bukharin and others.

The shakeup of the Politburo—by the silent opposition and increasing influence of Beria.

And the removal of the Kremlin’s doctors—by the deaths of the party leaders such as Zhdanov and Scherbakov who were treated by those doctors.

But how Stalin’s behavior could be rational, if his intentions were to deport and destroy the Soviet Jews, while his actions, in fact, were leading to just the opposite. No matter what Stalin’s actions were, they served eventually only one purpose—to prevent the deportation and save the Soviet Jews from destruction!

It means that Stalin (like Hitler) was acting against his intentions and even against his own will! Such behavior is hard to consider rational!

As far as Jews are concerned, Stalin behaved as if his mind was under the influence of some omnipotent, invisible force that made him move only in one direction!

I said “as if,” but all happens in good time. There was a time when we did not know that metal objects were moving in one direction under the influence of an invisible force. As it turned out later, this force was created by magnetic field!

We did not know also that water on the surface of Earth runs in one direction under the influence of another invisible force created by gravitational field!

Such weird behavior was not rational! Otherwise, why did Stalin, a deadly enemy of the Jewish people, took part in an invisible operation …to save Jews from his own plan aimed at their destruction?

What happened to Stalin cannot be called coincidence either. After all, exactly the same happened to Hitler under the same circumstances! This is just inexplicable! It is on the border of supernatural!

Here is another weird coincidence. Hitler and Stalin were super lucky and personally invincible. Тhey managed to avert many plots and avoid many assassinations. But after they made their “final decision” to deport and destroy Jews, they both ran out of personal luck. We discussed it before. But there is one mind-boggling detail.

On July 1944 (about four years after Hitler made his “final decision” to destroy European Jews), Hitler ran out of personal luck. For the first time, he fell a victim of a successful assassination—he was injured in a bomb explosion by plotters!

Now, compare! On March 1953, (about four years also after Stalin made his “final decision” to destroy Soviet Jews), Stalin ran out of personal luck too. For the first time, he also fell a victim of a successful assassination—Stalin was poisoned by plotters!

Such incredible chain of coincidences is on the border of supernatural also!

Outside Intervention?

Let’s summarize. Who in a sound mind behave the way Stalin did after he made his “final decision” to deport and destroy the Soviet Jews.

Stalin got into a fight with his faithful comrades from the Politburo. They were his guides helping him to find the way out of many tricky situations.

He cornered his faithful comrade Beria and turned Beria into his dangerous enemy. But Beria, a head of the state security for many years protected Stalin like a guard dog.

And, finally, Stalin removed Kremlin’s doctors, including his own personal physician, who saved his life before.

Here is an allegory that describes Stalin’s strange behavior and the miraculous survival of the Soviet Jews.

Imagine an experienced hunter that goes to a far away and dangerous forest to find and get rid of an annoying wolf. He knows that other hunters tried to do it, but went missing. Therefore, being wise and cautious, he takes with him a guide who knows this forest well, a dog-wolfhound and a doctors in case of injury.

But when the hunter corners the wolf, something unreal and inexplicable happens. The hunter drives away the doctor and gets into a fight with the guide and the dog. As a result, the dog injures the hunter, and the hunter dies without medical help, while the wolf is saved and continue running in the forest.

So, what’s happened to the hunter? Obviously, his mind was suddenly clouded right after the wolf was in mortal danger.

The same happened to Stalin when he decided to destroy the Soviet Jews. His mind was suddenly clouded right after the Jews were in mortal danger.

A coincidence? Then what about the fact that only Jews avoided deportation? After all, Stalin deported many ethnic groups also, including Germans from Volga river region, Koreans, Crimean Tatars, Chechens and many others.

What about the fact that deportation was scheduled by Stalin to start in mid-March 1953, while Stalin died suddenly on March 5, 1953. Was it a coincidence too?

Too many of these coincidence, and all of them are one-sided. Imagine that someone tosses a coin many times, and it falls on the same side all the times. Will you consider it a coincidence? Of course, not! You will suspect immediately that it happened due to some outside intervention.

When it comes to the millennia-long Jewish history, the coin has always been falling on the same side—the side of the survival of Jews. Obviously, not without outside intervention.

That’s the point! Only by a miraculous outside intervention you can explain what happened to Stalin and what saved the Soviet Jews from deportation and annihilation 70 years ago!

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