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Although the Soviet propagandist film "Alexander Parkhomenko" issued in 1942 is setted during the World War I, a German officer of the Keiser's army in the film expresses some similar ideas. For instance, he says that inevitably the people will starve on the occupied territory, but this is not bad, because Germany does not need the population, but rather ...


1932 There are two chief interpretations of the 1932 Soviet famine, or especially the more infamous Ukrainian component, the Holodomor. That the famine was at least partially caused or exacerbated by Soviet policies is well established. The main difference between the schools of thought is the degree to which Soviet authorities perpetuated or even ...

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