This year marks the 80th anniversary of the Ukrainian Holodomor, a program of genocide by forced starvation, now internationally recognized by many countries as genocide.
November the 25th is the Holodomor remembrance day in Ukraine. It remembers the genocide by forced starvation of mostly Ukrainian peasants. This was caused by the Soviet Union, under Joseph Stalin’s rule, deliberately inflating the price of grain which is estimated to have left from 2 million to 10 million dead from starvation and birth defects as a result of starvation.
It is argued by some scholars that the Holodomor, which took place from 1932 to 1933, was a heavy-handed Soviet attempt to suppress Ukrainian nationalists against Soviet rule.
“Holodomor” translates from Ukrainian as “death by hunger” or “starved to death”, and thirteen international countries now recognize it to be a genocide against Ukraine.
Slavka Shoulakewych a member of Alberta’s chapter of the Ukrainian-Canadian Congress, said she hopes the 80th anniversary year will shed light on an often unknown atrocity in world history.
“It was a forced famine to force farmers into collectivization. Stalin had a program in which he wanted to force farmers into collective farming,” said Shoulakewych.
She said, for many years after the genocide, the Soviet Union made it illegal to recognize the event, and even now, many people only know about the tragedy if they personally knew someone directly affected by the forced famine.
A 2011 documentary “Genocide Revealed”, has collected evidence to show that Stalin and his supporters deliberately targeted Ukrainians, as a form of genocide.
The USA, Canada, Mexico, Brazil, Argentina, Chile, Australia, Italy, Spain, Netherlands, Greece, Poland, and other countries across the globe – non of them within Asia, Africa, or the Middle East – all agree that the acts committed by Stalin’s Soviet Union was a form of genocide against the Ukrainian people.
In May 2009 the “Security Service” of Ukraine created a criminal case “in relation to the genocide in Ukraine in 1932–33″, and on 13 January 2010 the court found Joseph Stalin and other Communist leaders guilty of genocide against the Ukrainians. However, as all of the accused had died years before, the court could not press criminal proceedings against them.
In 1953, Dr. Raphael Lemkin, who we today get the legal definition of genocide from said “the destruction of the Ukrainian nation [referring to 1932-33]” is the “classic example of genocide . . . This is not simply a case of mass murder. It is a case of genocide, of the destruction, not of individuals only, but of a culture and a nation.”
Hopefully in the not too distant future, today’s genocide of White people by forced assimilation will be internationally recognized. Already we have a great deal of proof from what anti-Whites have said and done.
Marin county, California for example, was deemed “too White” by the Obama regime, and as a result the government put policies in place encouraging more non-White immigration.
General Wesley Clark said that “there is no place in modern Europe for ethnically pure states” – according to General Clark, a European country that is “too White”, would need to be “diversified” (made non-White).
When Raphael Lemkin was drafting the conventions for genocide, he specifically stated that genocide of a group was not necessarily murder or mass murder; it could be policies enforced by a government, for example importing one group of people and trying to “mix” the two groups.
Majority White countries are all forced to become non-White. There can never be a vote over immigration, because moving millions of non-Whites into White countries is the first stage of White genocide.
The second stage of genocide is “assimilation” or trying to mix White people with non-Whites. Not necessarily forcing White people to have children with non-Whites, but deliberately flooding White areas with non-Whites so that “assimilation” seems natural.
Of course none of this is natural, but actually a result of decades of government policies.