Rejoice!

Past Predictions on Ukraine and Russia Come True

Anatoliy Golitsyn was a Soviet KGB defector who believed the fall of the Soviet Union was going to be fabricated. This was before the Soviet Union even ‘fell.’ He was born in 1926 and died in 2008. Christopher Story (1938-2010) was a government advisor and Christian from Britain who published Anatoliy Golitsyn’s work along with his own views of the Soviet Union.

They wrote the books ‘New Lies for Old,’ ‘The Perestroika Deception’ and ‘The European Union Collective.’

Here is The European Union Collective on PDF, considering the book is not being printed anymore, so people are selling it for thousands of dollars.

I wasn’t searching for Ukraine when I was reading their books, but I should have. There ended up being some interesting information that matches the current Russia and Ukraine events in ‘The European Union Collective.’ I will mark some things I find significant in bold.

An analysis of Ukraine’s security strategy, based upon study of an article by the Ukrainian Minister of Foreign Affairs of the day, Anatoliy Zlenko, published in the January 1994 issue of ‘International Affairs’ 149 confirmed Ukraine’s function in pressing dialectically for comprehensive inclusion in West European security and political structures, in order ‘to provide reliable guarantees for Ukraine’s external security’—against an entirely fictional latent threat to Ukraine’s political and territorial integrity from Russia. At the same time, though, Zlenko confirmed that ‘we see our relations with Russia as a special partnership.’ Western analysts were intended not to notice the illogicality of Ukraine enjoying a ‘special partnership’ with Russia, if it was at one and the same time a latent threat to its existence.

That the Ukrainian Government works in precise continuing harmony with Russian strategy was further revealed by Anatoliy Zlenko in the following passages from his article in ‘International Affairs’:

‘Ukraine’s main foreign policy spheres [include] growing participation in European regional cooperation [since] practically all the new independent states expressed a desire to cooperate and eventually to join NATO and the Western European Union [WEU] in order to ensure their national security.’

No, that is not their real purpose in clamouring for entry into the European fortress—for ‘entry into the enemy’s camp’: their purpose is the furtherance under Moscow’s leadership and instructions, of the Soviet strategy of fostering the emergence of a ‘single political space from the Atlantic to Vladivostok’ buttressed by a Soviet-dominated system of collective security—which, manifestly, would be at the permanent mercy of (secret) Soviet military power.

Ukraine was motivated, Zlenko reiterated, to search ‘for ways of integrating into the world system, establish ties with European structures and joining them. We advocate comprehensive international systems of global and European security, seeing participation in such systems as a basic component of our national security. Ukrainian diplomacy concentrates on helping evolve and strengthen reliable international security mechanisms at bilateral, subregional, regional and global levels. Security for ourselves through security for all is a universal approach upheld by Ukrainian foreign policy.’

Upheld by it, but not scripted by it: the ‘hymn-sheet’ is drafted and printed by the strategists in Moscow, who are so convinced of the West’s ignorance of their Leninist dialectical routine that they have been happily encouraging a dual image, so far as Ukraine is concerned:
(a) the image of the vulnerable, ‘fledgling’ ‘post’-Soviet Republic in need of Western material, financial, moral and security support, and
(b) the parallel image of the faithful collaborator with Moscow in the furtherance of Leninist common security objectives:

“To our way of thinking, the European region, which is now living through a period of deep change, including changes involving conflict, should become a single whole, a common house for all countries and peoples in the region. The ultimate goal in the European sector is therefore full integration of Ukraine into political, economic, cultural and other Europe-wide ties benefiting the Ukraine and the European community as a whole. Ukraine is seeking integration into the more important European institutions.”

Anatoliy Zlenko’s article thus made it clear beyond any doubt that far from being the independent arbiter of its own foreign policy, Ukraine is a fully paid-up, controlled advocate and captive of Moscow’s Leninist strategy, pressing ‘independently’ for total incorporation [‘full integration’] into the intended system of collective security and into European institutions—so much so that it even uses the Russian Foreign Ministry’s own journal to advertise this fact.

149. ‘International Affairs,’ journal of the Russian Foreign Ministry, January 1994, article by Anatoliy Zlenko, Ukrainian Minister of Foreign Affairs. See also the analysis published in ‘Soviet Analyst,’ Volume 23, Number 8, pages 1-6.

This is not an East vs West argument I am presenting. I think they had hope in the beginning and gave advice on how the US could avoid this. I have learned more about Christopher Story than I have Golitsyn so far. From what I understand, Golitsyn feared for his life so lived in secrecy. When they mention “Atlantic to Vladivostok” they are speaking of a New (communist) World Order. Christopher Story understood the spiritual war because he was a Christian.

‘All warfare is based on deception. Therefore, when capable, feign incapacity; when active, inactivity. When near, make it appear that you are far away; when far away, that you are near. Offer the enemy a bait to lure him; feign disorder and strike him. When he concentrates, prepare against him; where he is strong, avoid him. Anger his general and confuse him. Pretend inferiority and encourage his arrogance. Keep him under strain and wear him down. When he is united, divide him. Attack where he is unprepared; sally out when he does not expect you. To subdue the enemy without fighting is the supreme skill. Disrupt his alliances. Therefore I say: ‘[If you] know the enemy and know yourself, in a hundred battles you will never be in peril. When you are ignorant of the enemy but know yourself, your chances of winning or losing are equal; if ignorant of both your enemy and yourself, you are certain in every battle to be in peril.’ – SUN TZU, ‘The Art of War,’ Oxford University Press Edition.

I have found a few interviews and speeches with Christopher Story on YouTube. Here is an excellent interview I discovered where he sums it up.

Christopher Story
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If you would rather watch it on YouTube, here is the link: https://youtu.be/QCqa29R8WqY