Signing the pact. Joachim Ribbentrop is putting his signature under the Germano-Soviet non-aggression treaty. Behind him are standing Vyacheslav Molotov and Joseph Stalin.


On 3 July 2009 the parasitic élites of modern Europe, rallied in a dysfunctional and irrelevant assembly called Organisation for Security and Co-operation in Europe (OSCE) cooked a document, which is extremely ignorant, cretinous, ridiculous, and frightening simultaneously. On top of that it makes the impression as if it was the product of a Beavis' and Butthead's acute indigestion, caused by uncontrolled inhalation of illicit drugs after a lavish session of consumption of strong beverages.

This so-called resolution tries to portray the Soviet Union as the culprit of the Second World War (1939-1945), or at least to put equal blame for its break-out on "two bloody dictators" - Adolf Hitler and Joseph Stalin (not necessarily in this order). This opus states unequivocally that

in the 20th century European countries experienced two major totalitarian regimes, Nazi and Stalinist, which brought about genocide, violations of human rights and freedoms, war crimes and crimes against humanity.

The pretext to throw up this product of OSCE's functionaries' intensive metabolism is obvious - it coincided with the 70th anniversary of conclusion of the Non-Aggression Treaty between Germany and the USSR on 23 August 1939, which their media insist on calling Ribbentrop-Molotov Pact, although foreign ministers of Germany, Joachim Ribbentrop, and the Soviet Union, Vyacheslav Molotov, did not conclude any pact on that day. Nevertheless, democratic media do not fail to raise their ritual howl and squeal over that terrible crime against the "civilized world". Of course, he, who takes their holy and venerable words at face value, cannot understand how come one dares not to pull chestnuts out of the fire for the "civilized world", and conduct an independent policy in defence of national interests. The very notion of such a possibility looks sacrilegious to the champions of abstract "human rights". But thinking humans inevitably strive to understand, what was the Non-Aggression Treaty in fact: a crime, a mistake, or a logical and well-calculated step?