Yes, Mr. Zhirinovsky, yes, yes! For thrice times!
Those who want to be painted Ukrainians – having the same language as Russia, the same alphabet (with few shitty changes in letters) and brainwashed into their brains artificial history and “Ukrainisch Kultur” (Metaphysical Doubts Concerning the Existence of Modern Ukraine, a 1918 Creation of the German General Staff) plus Europäischer Kulturen – let them go to hell!
One map shows what to do, illustrating Zhirinovsky suggestions (and Kremlin’s too). The correct text was provided by Dr Webster Tarplay in his above mentioned post Metaphysical Doubts Concerning the Existence of Modern Ukraine, a 1918 Creation of the German General Staff (Webster G. Tarpley, Ph.D., April 5, 2014)
Those who do not want to know, shit with them! Screwed up Ukies!
“Greed ruined”: Zhirinovsky’s reluctance to federal reserve of Ukraine
Today, 17:01 • Publ.: sattay
Ukraine should be federalized by the principle: Galicia, Little Russia, New Russia.
About this on the talk show “Sunday night with Vladimir Solovyov” said the LDPR leader Vladimir Zhirinovsky.
According to him, if this does not happen, then Ukraine will be periodically erupting Maidans, wich will overthrow another government.
“This abscess will smolder the entire 21st century. You need to divide: Galicia – Lviv, Kyiv – Ruthenia and Kharkiv – the New Russia. All is calm, all will be normal. People have already said, leave alone the new Russia. No, I want to pick up. Greed ruined, it will ruin them,” said Zhirinovsky, referring to the current Ukrainian authorities.
The founding fathers of modern Ukraine: Field Marshal Paul von Hindenburg (left) and General Erich Ludendorff (right), who ruled Germany in the name of the German General Staff in 1917-1918
The creation of modern Ukraine: the signing of the German-Ukrainian Bread Peace during the night of February 9-10, 1918. Seated in the middle from left: the Austrian Foreign Minister Count Ottokar Czernin and the German delegate Richard von Kühlmann
Ukraine under German and Austrian protection, 1918
German Field Marshal von Eichhorn ,the de facto ruler of Ukraine and would-be enforcer of food deliveries until his assassination in Kiev on July 30, 1918
No Ukraine on Map Until 1918
The Kiev Rus was conquered around the middle of the 1200s by the Mongols, and was thereafter ruled by a series of Mongol Khans. After the Mongol power north of the Black Sea had been shaken by the victory of the grand Duke of Moscow Dmitry Donskoi in the battle of Kulikovo on the Don in 1380, the Mongol yoke over the Kiev region began to fall away. By 1526, much of today’s Ukraine, including Kiev, was part of the very large Polish Republic, which stretched from the Baltic to near the Black Sea. Other parts of today’s Ukraine were under Moscow, while some — including the Crimea — had been incorporated into khanates of the Ottoman Empire, and a small corner had been taken by the emerging Austrian Habsburgs. Little of this had changed by the time of the peace of Westphalia in 1648. Emmanuel Bowen’s 1747 English map of Eastern Europe calls today’s Ukraine “Little Russia” (south of “White Russia,” today’s Byelorus) with “Red Russia” (south of the city of Lvov (Lwow in Polish, Lviv in Ukrainian, Lemberg in German, and Leopoli in Italian); only a very small area astride the Dnieper is labeled “Ukrain,” meaning something like “at the border.”
In the Russo-Turkish War of 1768-1774, Russian troops conquered the north coast of the Black Sea and much of modern Romania from the Ottoman Empire. By the 1774 Treaty of Kuchuk Kainarji, the Turkish Sultan lost his status as overlord of the Black Sea Tartars, and had to allow Russian ships to transit the Straits at Constantinople in and out of the Black Sea. Soon Russia permanently acquired the Black Sea coast, and Moscow’s ability to project power into the Mediterranean, upon which the survival of civilization in Syria has largely depended, dates from this important historical turning point.
Germans Taught Russian Prisoners of War the Idea of Ukraine
By this time, the Germans had already taken large numbers of prisoners of war following the 1914 defeats of the Russian army. They identified about 50,000 of these POWs who based on their birthplaces and dialect might be convinced to become Ukrainians, separated out the officers and sergeants, and put the remaining proto-Ukrainians in special reeducation camps. These proto-Ukrainians were exempted from work, given better treatment, and put into classrooms, where they were given intensive courses in Ukrainian national identity, farming techniques, and the need for socialist revolution. (All of this was provided courtesy of the same Imperial German general staff which hoped to use communism and socialism to overthrow the Tsar and create chaos, hopefully knocking Russia out of the war.)
In Golczewski’s account, the POWs were not at all interested in Ukrainian history, but wanted to hear all about farming techniques and agronomy, since they hoped to benefit from the looming breakup of the large landed estates by getting their own land. The lessons in revolutionary socialism also had a lasting effect on many of them. Of the original 50,000 POWs, about 10,000 were successfully indoctrinated and were shipped back east after the Austrian army had conquered Lemberg/Lvov in June 1915, and they became a vital catalyst in the cause of Ukrainian autonomy or independence.