Walter Duranty was the New York Times journalist who, in the 1930s, misled the world with his mendacious articles on the Jew orchestrated Ukrainian famine, claiming that there was in fact no famine there at all! The creep Duranty was actually awarded a Judaized Pulitzer Prize for his fictitious articles, that denied that peasants were being starved to death in Ukraine during 1932-1933. Duranty loved using the maxim: “you can’t make an omelet without breaking a few eggs.” Those few ‘eggs’ in the Ukrainian famine were more than ten million Christian Gentile enemies of the Jews. For the Jews were, of course, using their invention of communism to ethnically cleanse White Christian Europeans and make cash out of the so-called Cold War and dialectic of communism and capitalism.
Wikipedia says this about the Jewish ownership of the propaganda of the New York Times …
The [Jewish] Ochs-Sulzberger family, one of the United States’s newspaper dynasties, has owned The New York Times since 1896. After the publisher went public in the 1960s, the family continued to exert control through its ownership of the vast majority of Class B voting shares.
Class A shareholders are permitted restrictive voting rights while Class B shareholders are allowed open voting rights. Dual-class structures caught on in the mid-20th century as families such as the Grahams of The Washington Post Company sought to gain access to public capital without losing control.
The Ochs-Sulzberger family trust controls roughly 88 percent of the company’s class B shares. Any alteration to the dual-class structure must be ratified by six of eight directors who sit on the board of the Ochs-Sulzberger family trust. The Trust board members are Daniel H. Cohen, James M. Cohen, Lynn G. Dolnick, Susan W. Dryfoos, Michael Golden, Eric M. A. Lax, Arthur O. Sulzberger, Jr. and Cathy J. Sulzberger.
Turner Catledge, the top editor at The New York Times for almost two decades, wanted to hide the ownership influence. Sulzberger routinely wrote memos to his editor, each containing suggestions, instructions, complaints, and orders. When Catledge would receive these memos he would erase the publisher’s identity before passing them to his subordinates.
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Malcolm Muggeridge was horrified by “the deliberateness” with which the Ukrainian Genocide was carried out, and the absolute “lack of sympathy” by anyone in the USSR, who could’ve done something to stop it. That simply proves the power of the Jew in the USSR, because it was really a vindictive Jew orchestrated Judaic ritual ethnic cleansing of the predominantly Christian Ukrainians.
Every large scale Gentile genocide of the twentieth century was conceived and directed by vindictive reprobate Jews, obsessed with looting nations, dominating Gentiles, and eliminating Christians, so that the Jews can inherit an evil ideal antichristian world of their own.
The New York Times confirmed last week that a Columbia University professor whom the newspaper hired to assess the reporting of Walter Duranty, the Times Moscow correspondent in the 1930s, has concluded that the Pulitzer Prize Duranty received during that period should be rescinded.
The campaign for revoking the award given to Duranty 71 years ago has centered on the reporter’s failure to truthfully report the famine that ravaged the Ukraine and much of the rest of the Soviet Union in 1932-33. It has been spearheaded by Ukrainian nationalist organizations that claim the famine was a deliberate act of genocide, and has been championed by a number of right-wing organizations and publications.
It is striking that in all the coverage given by the Times to the Duranty matter, there is no reference to another episode in his career that was no less notorious-his reporting of the Moscow purge trials and the Stalinist terror of 1936-39. Duranty’s reports from Moscow lent the full international prestige of the New York Times to legitimizing these frame-up trials, which led to the annihilation of hundreds of thousands of revolutionary socialists in the cellars of Lubianka and other killing grounds.
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Holodomor (Ukrainian translation: “murder by hunger”) was a famine in the Ukraine during the winter of 1932-1933. Millions of people starved to death as a result of the economic and trade policies instituted by the Jew created and run Soviet Union.
As of March 2008, Ukraine and nineteen other governments have recognized the actions of the Soviet government as an act of genocide. The joint statement at the United Nations in 2003 has defined the famine as the result of cruel actions and policies of the totalitarian regime that caused the deaths of millions of Ukrainians, Russians, Kazakhs and other nationalities in the USSR. On 23 October 2008 the European Parliament adopted a resolution that recognized the Holodomor as a crime against humanity. It has been militantly opposed by the Jews and their acolytes, ever since.
The dreadful famine that engulfed Ukraine, the northern Caucasus, and the lower Volga River area in 1932-1933 was the result of the Soviet Union’s Joseph Stalin’s policy of forced collectivization. The heaviest losses occurred in Ukraine, which had been the most productive agricultural area of the Soviet Union. Stalin was determined to crush all vestiges of Ukrainian nationalism. Thus, the famine was accompanied by a devastating purge of the Ukrainian intelligentsia and the Ukrainian Communist party itself. The famine broke the peasants’ will to resist collectivization and left Ukraine politically, socially, and psychologically traumatized.
The policy of all-out collectivization instituted by Stalin in 1929 to finance industrialization had a disastrous effect on agricultural productivity. Nevertheless, in 1932 Stalin raised Ukraine’s grain procurement quotas by 44%. This meant that there would not be enough grain to feed the peasants, since Soviet law required that no grain from a collective farm could be given to the members of the farm until the government’s quota was met. Stalin’s decision and the methods used to implement it condemned millions of peasants to death by starvation. Party officials, with the aid of regular troops and secret police units, waged a merciless war of attrition against peasants who refused to give up their grain. Even indispensable seed grain was forcibly confiscated from peasant households. Any man, woman, or child caught taking even a handful of grain from a collective farm could be, and often was, executed or deported. Those who did not appear to be starving were often suspected of hoarding grain. Peasants were prevented from leaving their villages by the NKVD (secret police) and a system of internal passports.
The death toll from the 1932-33 famine in Ukraine has been estimated at between 6 to 7 Million. According to a Soviet author, “Before they died, people often lost their senses and ceased to be human beings.” Yet one of Stalin’s lieutenants in Ukraine stated in 1933 that the famine was a great success. It showed the peasants “who is the master here. It cost millions of lives, but the collective farm system is here to stay.”