Aryan Skynet

Once Aryan Skynet Goes Live It Doesn't Matter Who Pulled The Switch

Leonid Ilyich Brezhnev: Boar-Hunting Pan-Europeanist Shitlord

communism will win

Leonid Ilyich Brezhnev (1906-1982)

Soviet leader Leonid Brezhnev – synonymous with “stagnation” in mainstream history – was always more of a Russian than a communist ideologue. Usually – but with exceptions – a man of peace and determined to maintain stability within the Soviet Union’s nonetheless muscular sphere of influence, Brezhnev did not allow his socialist government’s official stance of anti-racism to blind his natural distrust of Russia’s ideologically kindred but racially alien neighbors.

In 1969, long-simmering Sino-Soviet tensions were at the boiling point when, by some accounts, Brezhnev was preparing a preemptive strike to nip the nascent Chinese nuclear threat in the bud. According to Chinese historian Liu Chenshan, “Soviet diplomats warned Washington of Moscow’s plans ‘to wipe out the Chinese threat and get rid of this modern adventurer,’ with a nuclear strike, asking the U.S. to remain neutral.” The plan was discouraged, however, when the Nixon administration, preferring to maintain China as a counterbalance to Soviet power, threatened a nuclear strike against Russia if Brezhnev proceeded1. According to Henry Kissinger, Brezhnev again broached the possibility of a preemptive war with China in 1973:

Henry Kissinger

Henry Kissinger

Henry Kissinger and Soviet President Leonid Brezhnev were sitting in a tree contemplating the world’s troubles when Brezhnev hinted at a possible attack on China, Kissinger said […]

The conversation took place in May 1973 in a hunting stand halfway up a tree in a game preserve 90 miles northeast of Moscow. Kissinger, who said he hated the killing of animals for sport, nonetheless had been persuaded by the Soviet leader to hunt wild boars.

From the stand, as Kissinger and Brezhnev ate cold cuts, drank beer and waited for the boars, Brezhnev talked about the “cannibalistic” Chinese who “might well in fact be cannibals,” wrote Kissinger.

The Soviet leader told Kissinger that the Chinese were building a nuclear arsenal. “The Soviet Union could not accept this passively,” Brezhnev said. “Something would have to be done.”

Kissinger interpreted this to mean the Soviet Union might conduct a preemptive attack against the Chinese. Brezhnev said his brother, who had worked in China as an engineer, found the Chinese to be “treacherous, arrogant and beyond the human pale.”

The former secretary of state, however, enjoyed a close rapport with the Chinese, particularly Chairman Mao Tse-tung […]2

brezhnev

No translation necessary

The physicist Freeman Dyson, in his book The Scientist as Rebel, relates an even more intriguing anecdote about Brezhnev:

British prime ministers, soon after they come into office, customarily visit Washington and Moscow to get acquainted with American and Russian leaders. When Prime Minister James Callaghan made his state visit to Moscow he had two amicable meetings with Chairman Leonid Brezhnev. At the end of the second day he remarked that he was happy to discover that there were no urgent problems threatening to bring the United Kingdom and the Soviet Union into conflict. Brezhnev then replied with some emphatic words in Russian. Callaghan’s interpreter hesitated, and instead of translating Brezhnev’s remark asked him to repeat it. Brezhnev repeated it and the interpreter translated: “Mr. Prime Minister, there is only one important question facing us, and that is the question whether the white race will survive.” Callaghan was so taken aback that he did not venture either to agree or to disagree with this sentiment. He made his exit without further comment. What he had heard was a distant echo of the Mongol hoofbeat still reverberating in Russian memory.3

Aryan Skynet is pleased that no Chinese were annihilated, and yet feels compelled to consider what might have transpired and how world affairs would be different, perhaps changed for the better today if Brezhnev’s extended hand had been grasped in a show of transnational brotherhood. What if the leaders of the capitalist West – instead of prolonging the Cold War for military-industrial gain, and instead of kowtowing to financial interests, building up China’s industrial might, importing cheap goods, and offshoring jobs – had shared with Brezhnev the view that “there is only one important question facing us, and that is the question of whether the white race will survive”?

Rainer Chlodwig von K.

Rainer is the author of the blockbuster Alt-Right film book Protocols of the Elders of Zanuck: Psychological Warfare and Filth at the Movies.

Endnotes

  1. Osborn, Andrew; and Peter Foster. “USSR Planned Nuclear Attack on China in 1969”. The Telegraph (May 13, 2010): https://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/worldnews/asia/china/7720461/USSR-planned-nuclear-attack-on-China-in-1969.html
  2. “When Brezhnev Had Kissinger Up a Tree”. UPI (March 7, 1982): https://www.upi.com/Archives/1982/03/07/When-Brezhnev-had-Kissinger-up-a-tree/1678384325200/
  3. Dyson, Freeman. The Scientist as Rebel. New York, NY: New York Review of Books, 2006, p. 100.
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About icareviews

Author, Protocols of the Elders of Zanuck: Psychological Warfare and Filth at the Movies

25 comments on “Leonid Ilyich Brezhnev: Boar-Hunting Pan-Europeanist Shitlord

  1. icareviews
    April 7, 2018

    Reblogged this on icareviews.

    Like

  2. Karen T
    April 7, 2018

    I’m with the late Brezhnev on this and please do not label me a psychopath as I feel deeply for all of the animals, flora and fauna, killed in the wake of these locusts, and the Canadian cities that now appear more Asian than Occidental.

    Like

  3. Hipster Racist
    April 7, 2018

    ICAReviews isn’t even hiding it anymore, he’s gone full commie.

    Liked by 2 people

  4. bob saffron
    April 7, 2018

    The Father of the Republic and beloved Comrade Brezhnev will live forever in our hearts.

    Liked by 1 person

    • icareviews
      April 7, 2018

      I hope you’re not making an unsavory insinuation about Comrade Brezhnev’s genetic makeup.

      Like

      • bob saffron
        April 7, 2018

        No, he just seems to have forgotten the Caucasus. That’s the sort of sclerosis that much vodka and a long life will do. I hope the gold pants and catchy riffs will jog memories.

        Like

      • bob saffron
        April 7, 2018

        (Guaranted 100% Russian performers). The Kazak’s at the front door in a leather jacket vetting guests.

        Like

  5. bob saffron
    April 7, 2018

    Callaghan could have easily volleyed that one at the net. The USSR was way more multicultural and multiracial than Callaghan’s Britain (’76-’79). Way more.

    The Muslim SSR’s share of the population went from 11.8% in 1959 to 19.4% in 1989. What’s more, ethnic Russians more that others tended to urbanize in line with the Marx/Engels “idiocy of country life” ideology and the State’s industrialization programs.

    Ignoring the MQ is a hallmark of all Kremlin incumbents. Vlad no less guilty than the rest.

    https://deepblue.lib.umich.edu/bitstream/handle/2027.42/67141/10.1177_000271629051000112.pdf?sequence=2&isAllowed=y

    Like

  6. bob saffron
    April 8, 2018

    Move over Albania!
    “Mongolian ultra-nationalist group Tsagaan Khass – literally “White Swastika” – has warned “We have to make sure that as a nation our blood is pure. That’s about our independence…. If we start mixing with Chinese, they will slowly swallow us up.”

    Liked by 2 people

  7. NoddingHead
    April 8, 2018

    WTF is up with America’s long fealty to Henry Kissinger’s opinions, anyway? I always wondered, even as a kid decades ago, why that guy with the non-American accent seemed to be in charge of everything our country did with regards to foreign policy and war. Why was Kissinger so powerful across so many Presidential administrations? The media never questipned it. It was a given: must do what Kissinger says….

    Liked by 3 people

  8. bob saffron
    April 8, 2018

    The Soviets certainly knew how to write lyrics. 11:48 for the Big Guy.

    Liked by 1 person

  9. tenneby
    April 8, 2018

    Regarding Brezhnev, Callaghan and the white race, I remember Richard Spencer talking about something similar between Thatcher and Brezhnev. In a quick look online, the only evidence I found for it was from an Amren review of a George Kennan book:

    There is evidence that Soviet leaders after Stalin no longer believed in world revolution and were more concerned with maintaining power internally. Nikita Khrushchev visited Paris in March 1960 and met Charles de Gaulle. At one point, in a reference to the problems the Soviets were having with their internal Asiatic populations and with the Chinese, he moved close to de Gaulle and said confidentially, “We are white, you French and us.” De Gaulle’s reply has not been recorded.

    During a 1979 summit meeting with newly elected British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher and Chairman Leonid Brezhnev, Thatcher said she saw no reason why their two countries could not have better relations. Mr. Brezhnev agreed, but went further: “Madame, there is only one important question facing us, and that is the question whether the white race will survive.” Mrs. Thatcher was so taken aback that she immediately left the room. Kennan would not have been shocked, as he was increasingly making the same point to whoever would listen: The greatest dangers the West faced were accidental nuclear war and overpopulation by Third-World immigration.

    Liked by 1 person

    • icareviews
      April 8, 2018

      Good stuff.

      Like

    • Jay
      April 8, 2018

      “Mrs. Thatcher was so taken aback that she immediately left the room.”

      Eeeeek! Muh respectable conservatism!

      Liked by 3 people

  10. Pingback: Leonid Ilyich Brezhnev: Boar-Hunting Pan-Europeanist Shitlord | Hipster Racist

  11. james
    April 9, 2018

    How did you find this?

    Like

    • icareviews
      April 9, 2018

      Find what?

      Like

      • james
        April 9, 2018

        Laughing. This topic, I meant. Did you find the book you referenced or did someone pass you a link. Its an interesting snippet I haven’t seen anywhere else.

        Like

      • icareviews
        April 9, 2018

        I was flipping through an old Time magazine while making a collage, actually. The issue featured some reminiscences of Kissinger.

        Like

      • james
        April 9, 2018

        Thanks. Nothing as interesting as that in the current issues.

        Like

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