|©2005-2009 QuikManeuvers. All Rights Reserved.
In Stalin’s Secret Service
"The story of the Ogpu goes back to December 1917, one month after the Bolshevik Revolution, when Lenin sent a
memorandum to Djerzhinski, the veteran Polish revolutionist. The Extraordinary Commission became known by the
combination of its Russian initials as the Cheka. It developed into an instrument of terror and mass execution in the
summer of 1918 following the attempt on Lenin's life and the assassination of the Bolshevik leader, Uritsky. The first
chief of the Cheka, Felix Djerzhinski, was a ruthless yet utterly incorruptible revolutionist. He sent countless numbers
to their death during the civil war, in the burning conviction that there was no other way to safeguard the Soviet
regime against its "class enemies." Notwithstanding all the horrors associated with the name Cheka during the first
years of the Bolshevik Revolution, neither Djerzhinski himself nor the majority of his trusted assistants were
motivated by anything except fanatical zeal to serve as the sword of the Revolution. Feared by the people, the Secret
Police were not then feared by those who worked loyally for the Soviet State.
As the Soviet State became progressively more totalitarian, as the Bolshevik Party itself became the victim of what it
had created in 1917, the Secret Police gained greater and greater power, terror became an end in itself, and
fearless revolutionists were slowly replaced by hardened, dissolute and demoralized executioners."
In Stalin’s Secret Service is a unique e-book written in the 1930s by a
confirmed Bolshevik and high ranking Soviet intelligence officer.
QuikManeuvers.com readers will find that In Stalin’s Secret Service
measures up to the usual QuikManeuvers.com requirements of hard waves of
shocking revelations, interspersed with accurate portrayals of reality, and
buttressed throughout with important data revealing the inner workings of the
subject at hand. In Stalin’s Secret Service reveals so much more than the
secrets of the hated Soviet NKVD. It also reveals how the sinister and fanatic
Soviet hard core, very similar to Hussein Obama’s mindless zombies, thought,
reacted and murdered to preserve Stalin’s communist monstrosity.
Expose of Soviet Secret Policy
288 pages; 8 chapters
Excerpt from In Stalin’s Secret Service
other books about Cultural Warfare
other books about Espionage and Intelligence
other books about Political & Psychological Warfare