The 14 Words

Thursday, 18 July 2013

95 years ago: Jewish Bolsheviks murder the Romanov family

On the night of 17 July 1918, a squad of Bolshevik secret police (Cheka), led by the Jew Yakov Yurovsky, murdered Russia’s last Emperor, Nicholas II, along with his wife Alexandra Fyodorovna of Hesse, their four daughters – Olga, Tatiana, Maria, and Anastasia – and the son Alexei. Along with the family, four servants were also killed.

The murders had been ordered in Moscow by the Jew Yakov Sverdlov and the part-Jew Vladimir Lenin.

The day after the murders, members of the extended Russian royal family, the Romanovs, including a nun, and servants were also murdered by Bolsheviks. They included: Grand Duke Sergei Mikhailovich of Russia, Prince Ioann Konstantinovich of Russia, Prince Konstantin Konstantinovich of Russia, Prince Igor Konstantinovich of Russia and Prince Vladimir Pavlovich Paley, Grand Duke Sergei’s secretary Varvara Yakovleva, and Grand Duchess Elizabeth Fyodorovna, a granddaughter of Queen Victoria. A half-year later, the Communists murdered Prince Dmitriy Konstantinovich, Prince Nikolai Mikhailovich, Prince Pavel Aleksandrovich, and Prince Georgiy Mikhailovich.

The Tsars daughters

The son Alexey

From Yurovsky’s account of the actions:
At that moment I shot [Nicholas] and killed him outright. . . . At that moment disorganized, not orderly firing began. The room was small, but everybody could come in and carry out the shooting according to the set order. But many shot through the doorway. Bullets began to ricochet because the wall was brick. Moreover, the firing intensified when the victims shouts arose. I managed to stop the firing but with great difficulty.
A bullet, fired by somebody in the back, hummed near my head and grazed either the palm or finger (I do not remember) of somebody. When the firing stopped, it turned out that the daughters, Alexandra Feodrovna and, it seems, Demidova and Alexei too, were alive. I think they had fallen from fear or maybe intentionally, and so they were alive. Then we proceeded to finish the shooting. (Previously I had suggested shooting at the heart to avoid a lot of blood). Alexei remained sitting petrified. I killed him. They shot the daughters but did not kill them. Then Yermakov resorted to a bayonet, but that did not work either. Finally they killed them by shooting them in the head.

Yurosvky, who lead the Cheka squad and murdered the Tsar, and Sverdlov,who ordered the killings. Both Jews.

An article on the subject: The Jewish Role in the Bolshevik Revolution and Russia’s Early Soviet Regime

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