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Mujahedin freedom fighters taking control of Baghdad, fascists on the run


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#1 Frunze

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Posted 10 April 2003 - 02:57 PM

One again the cowardice of Anglo-American fascists shows through. Freedom fighters armed with AK-47s and RPGs taking control of Baghdad, fascists retreat to strongholds and call in air strikes.
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#2 kiko

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Posted 10 April 2003 - 05:11 PM

Freedom fighters ?

If these freedom fighters have anything to do with the Baath party, what they fight for is not freedom.

And how a stalinist such as yourself can even say the word freedom with a straight face is beyond reasonable comprehension.
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#3 Guest_USA Forever_*

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Posted 10 April 2003 - 05:34 PM

Originally posted by Frunze
One again the cowardice of Anglo-American fascists shows through. Freedom fighters armed with AK-47s and RPGs taking control of Baghdad, fascists retreat to strongholds and call in air strikes.



Cowardice or intelligence?

I wonder, if you saw a bunch of Iraqis who had nothing to lose and would fight to the death, would you back off and let them die from bombs from above, or fight them hand-to-hand in some deluded vision of "what is honorable".

It's a war. We do what we can do win - which means killing as many of the enemy as we can while minimizing our losses.

Should we pull a Stalin on them and issue one gun for 3 men and have them charge the enemy, and assume that eventually they will run out of bullets for shooting our soldiers?
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#4 AnotherEuropean

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Posted 10 April 2003 - 05:39 PM

>
>Should we pull a Stalin on them and issue one gun for 3 men and have them charge the enemy, and assume that eventually they will run out of bullets for shooting our soldiers?
>

Your excuse for going in, was the WMD ... and ousting Saddam, what do you want to stay there for ... isn't their lack of freedom, only because of Saddam and Saddam alone?
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#5 Guest__*

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Posted 10 April 2003 - 11:32 PM

Arab Muslims Seize Mansur Neighborhood, Lead
Resistance To Zionists
Pan-Arab Islamics Defy US Troops

4/10/03 12:21:18 PM
Discuss this story in the forum
Al-Jazeera

Baghdad, Iraq --

http://english.aljaz...cs/article.asp? cu_no=1&item_no=2308&version=1&template_id=263&parent_id=258

Volunteers resist US troops in Baghdad

Twenty-one Iraqis were killed and one United States Marine was shot dead in separate firefights in Baghdad, only a
day after invading US-led forces occupied the centre of the capital. Large numbers of non-Iraqi Arab fighters took to
the streets resisting the US forces in several areas.

The volunteer fighters were in control of several Baghdad streets in the Adhamiya district, where a mosque is located,
and also in the nearby Waziriya district. Fighters said to be non-Iraqi Arabs were manning checkpoints and patrolling
the area. They were also out in force on the streets of the Mansur district west of the Tigris river, close to the Iraqi
intelligence service headquarters.

US planes swooped overhead, hitting targets in areas under Arab control. But the invading troops were nowhere to be
seen in Mansur. There was also no sign of Iraqi forces. Abandoned Iraqi artillery pieces and missile launchers littered
the streets.

Arab fighters appeared to be putting up the main resistance to the 15,000 US troops in the city. Thousands of
volunteers from across the Muslim world are reported to be in Iraq. Ahead of the war, an audio tape from al-Qaeda
leader Osama bin Laden exhorted Muslims to fight US forces.

In southwest Baghdad, after a heavy bout of fighting, the bodies of at least 21 Iraqis were found. The victims seemed
a mix of soldiers and civilians. Eyewitnesses said the deaths were a direct result of the fighting, and that US soldiers
had removed many more bodies.

Meanwhile at a Baghdad mosque where President Saddam Hussein and other senior leaders were thought to have
taken shelter, the invading forces fought a fierce four-hour battle. Simultaneously, on Thursday, US warplanes
attacked areas of the city still under the control of Iraqi and Arab fighters.

US military officials said one US Marine was killed and more than 20 wounded in the fighting near the Imam al-Adham
Mosque north of the city centre and near a presidential palace.

"We had information that a group of regime leadership was attempting to organise a meeting. The fighting in and
around the mosque complex could not be avoided as enemy forces were firing from the area of the mosque," said
Captain Frank Thorp, spokesman at US Central Command war headquarters in Qatar.

US military officials in Baghdad, reacting to the fighting around the mosque said they could not confirm whether
Saddam Hussein had been in the area but that the Marines were aiming at targets of "significant military value". "The
mission was successful," they said, adding that fighting lasted more than four hours, with Marines coming under fire
from rocket-propelled grenades, mortars and AK-47 assault rifles.

The fighting was over but the Marines were "still clearing the mess up,' they said.

In the northeast, US troops swept through the Saddam City district in the early hours of Thursday, blasting resistance
forces with heavy artillery, mortar and machine-gun fire.

Planes buzzed the area in support of the US units and soldiers reported seeing Iraqi anti-aircraft fire arching up into
the night sky against the noisy but invisible aircraft. ---Al Jazeera with agencies
.....
here you have it ....

http://www.overthrow...?articleID=4626

go to hell USA
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#6 Brendon

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Posted 11 April 2003 - 12:35 AM

"Twenty-one Iraqis were killed and one United States Marine was shot dead in separate firefights in Baghdad, only a
day after invading US-led forces occupied the centre of the capital. Large numbers of non-Iraqi Arab fighters took to..."
------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

If this is accurate, it means the "freedom fighters" are organized. Which may also mean they are Al Quiada supported at least. The Iraqi people are going to hate that.

I recall a BBC reporter 6 months before the Afghan war recalling how he was stopped by Taliban guards. He thought they wanted to destroy his videos and equipment. There was a few smashed videos at the their checkpoint. Turned out they were show. All the Taliban guys wanted was if he had any western movies. They were sick of Titanic.

The were Afghans. They hated the Taliban leaders, and hated the Al Quaida foriegn legion. An Egyptian Al Qaida officer drove up and told the guards he wanted to take the reporter as a hostage.

The Egyptian was not familar with the district. The Afghan Talibans said OK. They directed the Egyptian down a road and said they would follow with the reporter a little later.

The Egyptian took off and within 30 seconds his car hit a mine. The Afghans laughed and told the reporter they really didn't like these foriegners. Then they asked him to tell them all about England and Big Ben and the Tower of London and so on.

BBC story. Told it from memory. Can't find the link.
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#7 lenin

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Posted 11 April 2003 - 12:38 AM

Cossak is showing intelligence yet again. It sure does look like any fighter other than coalition is in control. Great report.
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#8 Guest__*

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Posted 11 April 2003 - 12:42 AM

leninstein,
have we succked blood lately?
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#9 lenin

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Posted 11 April 2003 - 12:44 AM

You tell me?
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#10 Guest_USA Forever_*

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Posted 11 April 2003 - 12:47 AM

<Your excuse for going in, was the WMD ... and ousting Saddam, what do you want to stay there for ... isn't their lack of freedom, only because of Saddam and Saddam alone?>

Who said we are staying? So you think the moment a tank rolls into Baghdad it's over and we should pack up and go home? And then what? Let everyone else duke it out and slaughter each other in a power struggle?

Brilliant plan.

No, we need to

a) Dismantle the regime. This appears to be 90% done
B) Install a temporary government entity with a clear and defined path to free elections. This is apparently only 10% done
c) Search for WMD and ties between other nations and Iraq's WMD (if we find them). This will take 60-90 days to really throughly do a good job of
d) Gradually remove forces and effect a smooth transition from Saddam->USA->Free Iraq.

Were at stage A. Don't rush us... it takes time for us to work our magic of transforming nations from the toilet to glorious civilizations. We can do for Iraq what we did for Germany, Japan, S. Korea and others.

P.S. Thanks for the help in WW2 - you guys were lifesavers!
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#11 lenin

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Posted 11 April 2003 - 12:47 AM

Patton rocked.

He would have called sack a bed wetter. lol sack.....
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#12 Frunze

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Posted 11 April 2003 - 02:13 AM

USA forever
I feel sorry for you. Movies are movies and rarely correspond to historical reality. I hope one day you will understand this and not consider movies historical fact.

You know the movie "Enemy at the Gates" was banned in Volgograd for its disgusting perversion of history? The scene showing Red Army soldiers sharing a rifle amoung several of them while charging enemy lines was one of the scenes mentioned specifically by the veterans in demanding the movie be banned.

The Red Army was poorly armed compared with Nazis until late 1942 or early 1943 when they reached approximate pararity and then took over.

So, USA forfascists, if you are 10 years-old or younger, I understand. If older, you are a spastic fool.

Nero
Is this your little attempt at reverse psychology? Slavery is freedom, war is peace.........what kind of society does this apply to?
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#13 usa_resident

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Posted 11 April 2003 - 04:12 AM

Frunze,
I see you need some education.

After Hitler turned on his partner Stalin, the beginning of the war was spent denying that he was at war was happening, else look stupid.

The tactics of the Russian "generals" was to throw bodies at the Nazis to slow them down. The concept of flanking movement was beyond them. Line em up, and charge.

Anyway, leadership stupidity contributed a lot to the horrific losses of the Russians (approx 20 million killed).

Not to say spectacular bravery wasn't shown on the part of the Russian soldier, it was. Russian won inspite of the leadership, and the fact that they had great engineers.

Stalin also had the good sense to shoot many of the early generals, which helped considerably.
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#14 Frunze

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Posted 11 April 2003 - 06:31 AM

USA_forfascists
So I need an education now???? Should I get one at the local video store like you or would at "one of the best universities in USA" like Skyraz or elsewhere?

Let me reiterate that in your statement: "Should we pull a Stalin on them and issue one gun for 3 men and have them charge the enemy, and assume that eventually they will run out of bullets for shooting our soldiers?"

You are mistaking a hollywood movie with historical fact and the fact is that such a thing only ever happened....in a hollwood movie. Understand moron?

Now, how the fu.kk could the (Soviet, not Russian) Red Army in the first weeks of the war flank the Nazis??? Should they have prayed for god in the sky to send them heavy armor and air cover?

The Soviet Republic (not Russia) had to build its military from the start of the conflict while the Nazis had been building theirs for years. There were some mistakes made and I know of at least 1 officer shot for gross dereliction of duty in the first months of the conflict. Its also true that some Red officers were in there because of their political, not military credentials.

Of course your suggestions that Soviet losses were as a result of inept generals in general just shows what an ignorant moron you are. Georgi Zhukov, considered by military historians to be the greatest military commander of modern history without doubt and arguably the greatest ever along with Caesar. It was he who after smashing Japanese armies in Mongolia led the defense of the USSR. Was later put in charge specifically of the defense of Moscow where the Nazis suffered their first ever defeat. Then he went onto the command the Southern Front and counter-offensive around Stalingrad where the Nazi 6th army along with Italian, Hugarian and Romanian armies were destryed (but was not in chrage of Stalingrad itself), then went onto the battle of Orel and Kursk (which remains to this day the greatest battle in recorded history) and finally led the 1st Byelorussian Army into Berlin.

.......I wonder if USA "military geniouses" like Tommy Franks could have done better???? He would never have gotten above the rank of captain in the Red Army.

So, finally my point is that it just shows what an ignorant moron you are to first of think of a hollywood movie as historical reality and what an ignorant moron you are for suggesting that Soviet losses in the first weeks of the war were as a result of inept officers....like Georgi Zhukov.
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#15 Frunze

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Posted 11 April 2003 - 06:45 AM

Since when do military captains have access to war plans you freak???????? I could somehow imagine captain "Tommy Franks" speaking out against the war plans of Georgi Zhukov.

In this case it would be the duty of anyone present to shoot him in the head!
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#16 Frunze

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Posted 11 April 2003 - 06:51 AM

So captians in the USA "peadophile army" do have access to war plans???? How about privates too? This would explain the Iraqi "torture" of the "wag the dog" female private.
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#17 kiko

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Posted 11 April 2003 - 07:01 AM

f.

You need to open your mind to the pain that totalitarinism has imposed upon Mother Russia, as well as many other places.

I posted this list for Houlin, but I'll do it again for you.

Some on this list are propagandists I'm sure.

Some are Jews.

Many are Russians.

Many are Soviets that saw what was going on and got the hell out.


Ambartsumov, Yevgeny. "Remembering the Millions that Stalin Destroyed." MOSCOW NEWS, (July, 1988), p. 12.

Andics, Hellmut. RULE OF TERROR. Translated by Alexander Lieven. London: Constable & Co, 1969.

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Ashton, D. L. W. "Communist Concentration Camps-Today." EAST-WEST DIGEST, Vol. 9 (September, 1973), pp. 664-676.

Backer, George. THE DEADLY PARALLEL: STALIN AND IVAN THE TERRIBLE. New York: Random House, 1950.

Bawden, C. R. THE MODERN HISTORY OF MONGOLIA. London, Weidenfeld and Nicolson, 1968.

Beck, F. and W. Godin. RUSSIAN PURGE AND THE EXTRACTION OF CONFESSION. Translated by Eric Mosbacher and David Porter. New York: Hurst & Blackett Ltd., 1951.

Bennigsen, Alexandre. "Afghanistan & the Muslims of the USSR." in Rosanne Klass (Ed.), AFGHANISTAN: THE GREAT GAME REVISITED. New York: Freedom House, 1987, pp. 287-299.

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Bethell, Nicholas. THE LAST SECRET: THE DELIVERY TO STALIN OF OVER TWO MILLION RUSSIANS BY BRITAIN AND THE UNITED STATES. New York: Basic Books, 1974.

Bloch, Sidney and Peter Reddaway. PSYCHIATRIC TERROR: HOW SOVIET PSYCHIATRY IS USED TO SUPPRESS DISSENT. New York: Basic Books, 1977.

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Bowers, William J. LEGAL HOMICIDE: DEATH AS PUNISHMENT IN AMERICA, 1864-1982. Boston: Northeastern University Press, 1984.

Braddock, Lee. "Moral Unequivalence: Afghanistan is Not the Soviets' Vietnam." POLICY REVIEW. (Summer, 1988), pp. 42-51

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Carlton, Richard K. (Ed.). FORCED LABOR IN THE "PEOPLE'S DEMOCRACIES." New York: Frederick A. Praeger, 1955.

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Charny, Israel W. (Ed.), TOWARD THE UNDERSTANDING AND PREVENTION OF GENOCIDE: PROCEEDINGS OF THE INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE ON THE HOLOCAUST AND GENOCIDE. Boulder: Westview Press, 1984.

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Conquest, Robert. "The Human Cost of Soviet Communism." Washington: Committee on the Judiciary, United States Senate, 91st. Congress, 2d Session, 1970.

Conquest, Robert. THE NATION KILLERS: THE SOVIET DEPORTATION OF NATIONALITIES. London: Macmillan, 1970a.

Conquest, Robert. V.I.LENIN. New York: The Viking Press, 1972.

Conquest, Robert. KOLYMA: THE ARCTIC DEATH CAMPS. New York: The Viking Press, 1978.

Conquest, Robert, Dana Dalrymple, James Mace, and Michael Novak. THE MAN-MADE FAMINE IN UKRAINE. Washington, D.C.: American Enterprise Institute for Public Policy Research, 1984.

Conquest, Robert. THE HARVEST OF SORROW: SOVIET COLLECTIVIZATION AND THE TERROR-FAMINE. New York: Oxford University Press, 1986.

Conquest, Robert (Ed.). THE LAST EMPIRE: NATIONALITY AND THE SOVIET FUTURE. Stanford, California: Hoover Institution Press, Stanford University, 1986a.

Coutouvidis, John and Jaime Reynolds. POLAND 1939-1947. n.p.: Leicester University Press, 1986.

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"The Current Death Toll of International Communism." Paper. London: Foreign Affairs Research Institute, 1979.

Dallin, David J. and Boris I. Nicolaevsky. FORCED LABOR IN SOVIET RUSSIA. New Haven: Yale University Press, 1947.

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Dalrymple, Dana G. "The Soviet Famine of 1932-1934: Some Further References." SOVIET STUDIES, Vol. 16 (No. 4, 1965), pp. 471-474.

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THE DARK SIDE OF THE MOON. London: Faber and Faber Limited, 1946.

de Zayas, Alfred M. NEMESIS AT POTSDAM: THE ANGLO-AMERICANS AND THE EXPULSION OF THE GERMANS: BACKGROUND, EXECUTION, CONSEQUENCES. Revised Second Edition. London: Routledge & Kegan Paul, 1979.

d'Encausse, H?l?ne Carr?re. A HISTORY OF THE SOVIET UNION 1917-1953: VOLUME TWO: STALIN: ORDER THROUGH TERROR. Translated by Valence Ionescu. New York: Longman, 1981.

Denikine, General A. THE WHITE ARMY. Translated by Catherine Zvegintzov. Westport, Connecticut: Hyperion Press, 1973.

Deriabin, Peter. WATCHDOGS OF TERROR: RUSSIAN BODYGUARDS FROM THE TSARS TO THE COMMISSARS. New Rochelle, New York: Arlington House, 1972.

Devedjiev, Hristo H. STALINIZATION OF THE BULGARIAN SOCIETY 1949-1953. Philadelphia: Dorrance & Co., 1975.

Dima, Nicholas. BESSARABIA AND BUKOVINA: THE SOVIET-ROMANIAN TERRITORIAL DISPUTE. New York: Columbia University Press, 1982.

Dolot, Miron. EXECUTION BY HUNGER: THE HIDDEN HOLOCAUST. New York: W.W.Norton & Co., 1985.

Dragnich, Alex N. TITO'S PROMISED LAND: YUGOSLAVIA. New Brunswick, Rutgers University Press, 1954.

Dujardin, Jean-Pierre. "N'oublions Jamais Oui. Mais N'oublions Rien." LE FIGARO MAGAZINE. (November 18, 1978), pp. 48-51, 150.

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Dushnyck, Walter. 50 YEARS AGO: THE FAMINE HOLOCAUST IN UKRAINE: TERROR AND HUMAN MISERY AS INSTRUMENTS OF SOVIET RUSSIAN IMPERIALISM. New York: World Congress of Free Ukrainians, 1983.

Dyadkin, Iosif G. UNNATURAL DEATHS IN THE USSR, 1928-1954. Translated by Tania Deruguine. New Brunswick, New Jersey: Transaction Books, 1983.

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THE WORLD ALMANAC AND BOOK OF FACTS 1986. New York: Newspaper Enterprise Association, 1985.
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#18 kiko

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Posted 11 April 2003 - 07:03 AM

Here's some more:

Kusnierz, Bronislaw. STALIN AND THE POLES: AN INDICTMENT OF THE SOVIET LEADERS. London: Hollis & Carter, 1949.

Lane, Arthur Bliss. I SAW POLAND BETRAYED: AN AMERICAN AMBASSADOR REPORTS TO THE AMERICAN PEOPLE. New York: Bobbs-Merrill, 1948.

LATVIAN DEPORTATIONS 1940-PRESENT. Rockville, Maryland: The world Federation of Free Latvians, n.d.

Leggett, George. THE CHECKA: LENIN'S POLITICAL POLICE. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1981.

Legters, Lyman. "The Soviet Gulag: Is It Genocidal?" in Israel W. Charny (Ed.), TOWARD THE UNDERSTANDING AND PREVENTION OF GENOCIDE: PROCEEDINGS OF THE INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE ON THE HOLOCAUST AND GENOCIDE. Boulder: Westview Press, 1984, pp. 60-66.

Levytsky, Boris. THE USES OF TERROR: THE SOVIET SECRET POLICE 1917-1970. Translated by H. A. Piehler. New York: Coward, McCann & Geoghegan, 1972.

Lewin, M. RUSSIAN PEASANTS AND SOVIET POWER: A STUDY OF COLLECTIVIZATION. Translated by Irene Nove, with the Assistance of John Biggart. Evanston: Northwestern University Press, 1968.

Liebman, Marcel. LENINISM UNDER LENIN. Translated by Brian Pearce. London: Jonathan Cape, 1975.

Lubachko, Ivan S. BELORUSSIA UNDER SOVIET RULE 1917-1957. Lexington, Kentucky: The University Press of Kentucky, 1972.

Luza, Radom'r. THE TRANSFER OF THE SUDENTEN GERMANS: A STUDY OF CZECH-GERMAN RELATIONS, 1933-1962. New York: New York University Press, 1964.

Lyons, Eugene. WORKERS' PARADISE LOST: FIFTY YEARS OF SOVIET COMMUNISM: A BALANCE SHEET. New York: Funk & Wagnalls, 1967.

Mace, James E. "Famine and Nationalism in Soviet Ukraine." PROBLEMS OF COMMUNISM, (May-June, 1984), pp. 37-50.

Mace, James E. "The Man-Made Famine of 1933 in the Soviet Ukraine: What Happened and Why?" in Israel W. Charny (Ed.), TOWARD THE UNDERSTANDING AND PREVENTION OF GENOCIDE: PROCEEDINGS OF THE INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE ON THE HOLOCAUST AND GENOCIDE. Boulder: Westview Press, 1984a, pp. 67-83.

Mace, James E. "Correspondence." PROBLEMS OF COMMUNISM, (March-April, 1985), pp. 134-8.

Mace, James E. "The Man-Made Famine of 1933 in Soviet Ukraine," in Roman Serbyn and Bohdan Krawchenko (Eds.). FAMINE IN UKRAINE 1932-1933. Edmonton: Canadian Institute or Ukrainian Studies, University of Alberta, 1986, pp. 1-14.

Mackenzie, Richard. "A Brutal Force Batters a Country." INSIGHT, (December 5, 1988), pp. 8-17.

Maksudov, M. "Ukraine's Demographic Losses 1927-1938," in Roman Serbyn and Bohdan Krawchenko (Eds.). FAMINE IN UKRAINE 1932-1933. Edmonton: Canadian Institute or Ukrainian Studies, University of Alberta, 1986, pp. 27-43.

Manning, Clarence A. UKRAINE UNDER THE SOVIETS. New York: Bookman, 1953.

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Medvedev, Roy A. ON STALIN AND STALINISM. Translated by Ellen de Kadt. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1979.

Melgounov, Sergey Petrovich. THE RED TERROR IN RUSSIA. London: J. M. Dent & Sons, 1925.

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Nettl, J. P. THE EASTERN ZONE AND SOVIET POLICY IN GERMANY 1945-50. New York: Oxford University Press, 1951.

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1939-1950 POPULATION MOVEMENTS BETWEEN THE ODER AND BUG RIVERS. Warsaw: Zachodnia Agencja Prasowa, 1961.

1939-1945 WAR LOSSES IN POLAND. Warsaw: Zachodnia Agencja Prasowa, 1960.

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#19 kiko

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Posted 11 April 2003 - 07:05 AM

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#20 kiko

kiko

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Posted 11 April 2003 - 07:07 AM

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