henrymakow.com — May 2, 2017
Revolutionary Jews were the earliest and best practitioners of terror and still are (i.e. 9-11). Valuldas Aneluskas describes how they assassinated the beloved Czar Alexander II in 1881. They went on to assassinate two Interior Ministers in 1902 and 1904 and the Prime Minister Pyotr Stolypin in 1911. The victims were all reformers but the revolutionary Jewish agenda was never reform; it was Communist tyranny. Reform would have robbed them of their excuse to enslave, murder and plunder.
Zionism & Russia — lecture 3 p. 15 ff
by Valuldas Anelauskas — (Excerpt by henrymakow.com)
In Russian revolutionary history, the eventful years of 1879-81 inaugurated what is generally known as the decade of Narodnaya Volya. While Chernyj Peredel was fighting for its survival, Narodnaya Volya [People’s Will] initiated a string of terrorist operations which culminated in the assassination of Alexander II in 1881.
When the People’s Will decided to assassinate Alexander II, first they attempted to use nitroglycerine to destroy the Tsar’s train. The Moscow railroad explosion of 19 November 1879 was part of Narodnaya Volya’s first systematic, though unsuccessful, assassination project against the Tsar.
Three Jews were directly involved: Savelii Zlatopolskii, Grigorii Goldenberg and Aizik Aronchik. The project was designed to kill Alexander II on his return trip by rail from the Crimea to St. Petersburg by mining the tracks at three different locations: near Odessa, Alexandrovsk, and Moscow. However, the terrorist miscalculated and it destroyed another train instead. An attempt to blow up the Kamenny Bridge in St. Petersburg as the Tsar was passing over it was also unsuccessful.
The next attempt on Alexander’s life involved a carpenter who had managed to find work in the Winter Palace. Allowed to sleep on the premises, each day he brought packets of dynamite into his room and concealed it in his bedding. He constructed a mine in the basement of the building under the dinning-room. The mine went off at half past six at the time that the People’s Will had calculated Alexander would be having his dinner. However, his main guest, Prince Alexander of Battenburg, had arrived late and dinner was delayed and the dinning-room was empty. Alexander was unharmed but sixty-seven people were killed or badly wounded by the explosion. The People’s Will contacted the Russian government and claimed they would call off the terror campaign if the Russian people were granted a constitution that provided free elections and an end to censorship.