Alexander II, Russian Tsar, Murdered by Jewish Terrorists

The Jews had been running commercial life in Poland. Since 1792, Poland had been governed by Russia. The Russian governors had occasionally taken action against their crimes. This aroused considerable resentment. How about a little revolt?

The tsar, Nicholas I, put down one of many Jewish rebellions in 1831.
(Henri Troyat, Zar Alexander II., Societaets-Verlag, 1990, p.31) The Jews didn’t let a little military defeat discourage them, so they had another go at Nicholas I. He became ill in 1855. Word was that the Jews had poisoned him. And so he died. (id., pp. 33-34)He was succeeded by his silly son, who became known as Tsar Alexander II. A war had been raging in the Crimea. Alexander II ended the war with a peace deal. Russia didn’t have to do much. They just had give up their role as the protector of Christians in the Ottoman empire. (id., p. 46) Up to that time, the Ottoman empire was forced to treat Christians with some respect. Now all that would change as the Jewish donmah from Saloniki would proceed to kill millions of Christians ending with the slaughter of 1915.

In 1861, the Jews started another revolution in Poland. (id., p. 80) A Jew, Jaroschinski, who was a tailor, tried to shoot the Russian governor in Poland, Grand Prince Konstantin. Another Jew put a bullet through the jaw of the tsar's representative Lueders. (id., p. 84) (pic: Wikipedia)

The Jew Jaroschinski and several other terrorists were executed. (id., p. 85) The Jews in general were irritated by these developments. So they launched a general uprising in January 1863. (id., p. 85) Needless to say, the Jewish press in France took the part of the rebels. They called the Russians bloodthirsty barbarians. (id., p. 88)

And how did Tsar Alexander II react? He weakened the aristocracy, and thought to give more democracy "for the people". (id., p. 107) But what really sealed his fate was the abolition of the tax farming system on liquors. This was a Jewish business. When the tax farming operations were phased out in favor of an excise tax in 1863 (Ben Eklof, John Bushnell, Larisa Georgievna Zakharova, Russia's Great Reforms, 1855-1881, Indiana University Press, 1994, p. 110), the Jews knew that this tsar had to go.

The Jews were just campaigning for “democracy”, right? And they quite their agitation? Not at all. As we learned here, Jews regard any compromise as weakness. The Jew Pissarew was working as a literary critic at the Russkoje Slowo. He advocated revolutionary action. (Troyat, p. 110)

It must be noted here that the Russian peasants did not support revolutionary efforts. They demonstrated a solid faith in the Tsar. (Peter Waldron, The End of Imperial Russia, 1855 - 1917, MacMillian Press, 1997, p. 22) Unfortunately, this faith was not merited. Even though Alexander II was a weak man who made stupid decisions, he still had some intelligent advisers. Like Prince Basil Dolgorukow. In 1862, Prince Dolgorukow advised the tsar that his weakness and concessions to the Jews would end in his demise. The prince recommended arresting 50 of the worst Jews.

The tsar didn't want to follow this wise advice. (Troyat, p. 112)

So how can we tell if the prince was right or not?

Well, just look at what happens next: In 1866, a Jew tried to shoot the tsar while he was out walking. The Jew claimed that the tsar hadn't given the people enough land. (id., pp. 114 – 115)

Prince Dolgorukow had been right all along.

So the tsar took the wise advice now?

No, he just showed how foolish he was. The tsar's response to the attempted killing was to dismiss Prince Dolgorukow. (id., p. 117) The prince had to go, but the tsar retained a number of Jews (most baptized) on his staff (id., p. 122)

The prince had told the tsar what the problem was, but Tsar Alexander didn’t want to hear the truth. Instead, he pretended that he was puzzled, and wanted to know what the cause was. (id., p. 118)

The shooting was a wake-up call, but the tsar just ignored it. How much longer before Prince Dolgorukow’s prophecy came into fulfillment?

On June 6, 1867, the tsar was visiting in Paris. The Jew Beresowskij squeezed off two shots, but both missed the mark. (id., p. 144) In 1879, an explosion hit the tsar’s baggage train. (id., picture 20) The Jews on his staff had apparently tipped the Jewish bombers, but a last-minute change in schedule was apparently not passed on. In April 1879, the Jew Solowjew tried to shoot him. (id., picture 21)
These Jews were persistent, and just wouldn’t give up. A Jew insinuated himself into a construction team doing work in the Winter Palace. The Jew smuggled in dynamite piece by piece, and hid it in the palace. The construction of the palace was so solid, that the 1880 explosion frightened people, killed lots of palace guards, but didn’t get the tsar. Finally, on March 1, 1881, the Jews succeeded in murdering Tsar Alexander II.

Thirty-six years later, the Jews finally took over.


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