Alexis Tsipras’ new Justice Minister Michalis Kalogerou, seems to be using Stalin’s paradigm for conducting a purge, which includes grooming terrorists for political assassinations and controlling the media for a news black out.
“Purge trials, also called Great Purge, three widely publicized show trials and a series of closed, unpublicized trials held in the Soviet Union during the late 1930s, in which many prominent Old Bolsheviks were found guilty of treason and executed or imprisoned. All the evidence presented in court was derived from preliminary examinations of the defendants and from their confessions. It was subsequently established that the accused were innocent, that the cases were fabricated by the secret police (NKVD), and that the confessions were made under pressure of intensive torture and intimidation.”
Kalogerou was responsible for the drafting of the Law on Digital Television Licenses, which was a power grab by Alexis Tsipras over the Greek media.
Stalin’s control of the media and censorhsip played a key role in his Great Purge.
Selected show trials were widely publicized but other trials and the mass arrests were subjected to censorship.
An assassination of a Syriza politician in Larisa could provide a pretext to start a purge of Greece’s main army base, air force bases, police, many of whom have been following my case for three years since the evidence against George Soros and Alexis Tsipras emerged.
Anyone who finds themselves summoned to the police or court following a political assassination should immediately alert as many others as they can.
The purge would then broader to include Syriza members and lead to the deaths of hundreds of thousands of Greeks in a short time.
the Justice Minister Kalogerou appears to be grooming November 17 hitman Dimitris Koufodinas to organize terrorist cells or commit himself a political assassination in the Volos or Larisa area, allowing him to have a five day holiday from Volos farm prison on his first day in office.
Koufodinas may also be masterminding multiple assassinations around Greece to give Tsipras the pretext to declare a national emergency and suspend due process.
Stalin and the Ministry of Interior groomed a young assasin called Leonid Nikolaev to kill Sergei Kirov.
The assassination provided a pretext for a purge that led to “millions of innocent party members and others were arrested—many of them for complicity in the vast plot that supposedly lay behind the killing of Kirov. From the Soviet point of view, his murder was probably the crime of the century because it paved the way for the Great Terror.”
“Stalin then used the murder as an excuse for introducing draconian laws against political crime and for conducting a witch-hunt for alleged conspirators against Kirov.”
Kirov “was a full member of the ruling Politburo, leader of the Leningrad party apparatus, and an influential member of the ruling elite” and popular.
A similar figure and target in Larisa could be Apostolos Kalogiannis, Syriza mayor of Larisa, with close ties to Alexis Tsipras and political heavyweights like Globalist George Papandreou.
Kalogiannis knows all about my case and has refused me a meeting to discuss it. He is likely pulling lots of the political strings in Larisa to place Syriza hacks into key positions in the court and police. He and other members of the Larisa part apparatus may know too much from the point of view of Tsipras.
More on Soviet censorship akin to Greek media censorship on my case.
Censorship in the Soviet Union was pervasive and strictly enforced.
All media in the Soviet Union were controlled by the state including television and radio broadcasting, newspaper, magazine and book publishing. This was achieved by state ownership of all production facilities, thus making all those employed in media state employees. This extended to the fine arts including the theater, opera and ballet. Art and music was controlled by ownership of distribution and performance venues.
Censorship was backed in cases where performances did not meet with the favor of the Soviet leadership with newspaper campaigns against offending material and sanctions applied though party controlled professional organizations.