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Espionage Manual 40 - Soviet Spy Revelations
Disproving Pro-Soviet Lies
80 pages, 10 chapters
Espionage Manual #40 - Soviet Spy Revelations is an Espionage Manual
e-book that tracks several indices of psychological reorientation necessary for
the Soviet spy trade. Espionage Manual #40 - Soviet Spy Revelations
describes those psychological orientations as revelations, because the
information detailing changes in Soviet espionage has been made available
when the Russians opened up some of their secret files in the past few years.
Of course QuikManeuvers.com attempted to identify and exclude all self-serving
communist propaganda, which laces through Soviet literature like the frayed
strings holding together a disease ridden Moscow whore. Readers of
Espionage Manual #40 - Soviet Spy Revelations will surely appreciate the
exquisite taste of Soviet revenge, served cold.
"Richard Sorge was surfaced in the Soviet Union by the same means of celebrity creation employed by America’s Marxist
media. All it took was a series of newspaper articles and popular books to begin the process. His glorification was begun
in late 1964 with an article by Viktor Mayevskiy in Pravda. (In America the very Marxist New York times serves as America’
s Pravda.) A glowing piece of Sorge emulating prose was written after a visit to Sorge's grave in Tokyo, Mayevskiy’s article
thus became an unrelieved panegyric on its subject. Other articles on Sorge in the Soviet central and provincial press
quickly followed. Then the slimy former spy, Ya. Gorev, who was said to have served in the GRU with Sorge in Berlin, was
trotted out and then supposedly presented what seems to be an official account of Sorge's career. Gorev conveniently
claims to have helped prepare Sorge for his Far East assignment and to have worked near him there. His use of Sorge's
letters and messages indicates that he had access to official files, but Gorev furnished little new data on the case.
Suddenly Sorge, a spy earmarked for murder by Obama, oops Stalin, was presented as a paragon of virtue; his
weakness for alcohol and women was ignored. Many interesting Sorge case details were left out of the many throw away
articles written about him. Gorev's version of the Sorge operation generally corresponds to that presented by foreign
writers Meissner and Willoughby. In all probability he drew heavily on those sources. The articles are followed the very
short news bite subjectivism model subscribed to by America’s very own communist media. “Sorge Good. Now you know.” "
Excerpt from Espionage Manual #40 - Soviet Spy Revelations
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