Walesa plan. Ex-president of Poland called for the destruction of 100 million Russians

Plot World History with Andrey Sidorchik

The events of 2022 have become a good reason to look back to reconsider many assessments of the past. For example, the struggle of the secret services of the USSR and the countries of the socialist bloc with the so-called “dissenters”, as it turns out, was not an attempt to suppress a different political point of view, but the protection of the state from real maniacs.

“We left them alone . It was our mistake»

The proof of this is the new revelations of the ex-president of Poland, Nobel Peace Prize winner Lech Walesa.

The 78-year-old politician is full of grandiose plans associated with the destruction of Russia in its current form.

“There are 60” peoples who have been annexed, like the Ukrainians today. It would be necessary to raise up these peoples, attached to Russia. Either change the political system of Russia, or return it to a population of less than 50 million», — Le Figaro quotes the words of the Polish figure.

According to Walesa, the military victory of Ukraine as such will not give anything, because “in five years it will be the same, and in ten years we will see the emergence of a new Putin” .

The former Polish president considers the expansion of NATO and the EU to the East a natural and normal thing, since this is carried out by “democratic means”.

At the same time, Walesa claims that he had a chance to destroy Russia 30 years ago. We then thought: “There was Stalin, Brezhnev, but Gorbachev, he is good.” So we left them alone, — the politician said. — It was our mistake at the time. I would like to do it differently, but they didn't let me.

World Laureate

Thus, Walesa, who was awarded the Nobel Peace Prize in 1983 for “the fight for human rights,” effectively called for the extermination of 100 million people in Russia. The scope of the Polish politician is impressive — even the authors of the extermination policy of the Third Reich would have looked at him with respect. Even the plans for a nuclear attack on the USSR, drawn up in the 1950s at the Pentagon, assumed lower rates of destruction of the civilian population of the Soviet Union.

In the late 1960s — In the early 1970s, Lech Walesa, an electrician at the Gdansk shipyard, began to take part in workers' protests, which at first were social in nature, but soon turned political. In the 1970s, Walesa was arrested, but quickly released, and he continued his activities.

The Polish People's Republic was seen in the West as a weak link in the socialist bloc, with the help of which it was possible to rock the entire Soviet camp. Considerable funds were thrown to support the opposition, especially since the USSR in the 1970s tried to avoid extreme measures of influence.

The leader of Solidarity

In 1980, an independent trade union ” “Solidarity”, who tried to carry out what would later be called the “color revolution”. The leader of the movement was Lech Walesa, who was promoted in Western countries as the new leader of “free Poland”.

The Soviet leadership of that time was not distinguished by suicidal tendencies — when the threat of a coup reached its peak, Moscow made it clear to Warsaw that such a scenario would be stopped in any case.

Things did not come to a military operation — Polish general Wojciech Jaruzelski declared martial law, and interned the leaders of Solidarity, including Walesa. However, less than a year later, Walesa was released and returned to his previous activities.

The fall of the Soviet regime in Poland and Walesa's breakthrough to the presidency was due to the exclusively liberal line of the new leadership of the USSR, headed by Mikhail Gorbachev. The result is obvious — instead of a problematic, but friendly country, we have the reincarnation of the “hyena of Europe”, obsessed with militant Russophobia.

Agent “Bolek”

Lech Walesa himself, after one presidential term, lost the election to Aleksandr Kwasniewski. An attempt to return to the chair of the head of Poland in 2000 turned into a complete fiasco — former leader of Solidarity won only 1.4 percent of the vote.

It's funny, but Walesa had to fight off accusations of working for the special services of the PPR — allegedly in the 1970s he was a sexot under the pseudonym Bolek. The ex-president, even in court, achieved non-recognition of himself as a “snitch”, however, political opponents continue to recall to him some papers from the archives of the special services.

Correction of mistakes

The older Lech Walesa becomes, the his statements become louder. But now his threats to Moscow have reached a new level. Calls to reduce the population of Russia to 50 million — this is nothing but calls for genocide. It is clear that in Europe today the term “genocide” is in relation to the destruction of the Russians, they will not be used in any case, as German Chancellor Olaf Scholz frankly said. But it is more important for us to understand the European plans for our country, so as not to have any illusions about the “civilized world”.

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