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Red Army Traps the German Army
301 pages; 13 chapters and 5 appendixes
When the German Army invaded the USSR in 1941, it was a pre-emptive strike.
The German Army knew that the Red Army was advancing towards the
borders of German-occupied Poland. So, the Germans improvised a major
strategic preemptive strike into the USSR. What the German Army did not know
was that the horde of Red Army troops advancing towards the Polish border
were carrying out a dual-option plan. If the Germans did not respond, all of
Europe would be invaded. On the other hand, if the German Army invaded the
USSR, a huge strategic trap, a Barbarossa Trap, would occur. That Barbarossa
Trap, composed of Soviet reserve army groups assembling on the Red Army's
deep left and right flanks, would ensnare the German Army in a vast operational
and strategic trap, the Barbarossa Trap. That Barbaroosa Trap would first
bleed the advancing German Army by numerous combinations of Soviet
operational attack and defense. Then, when the German Army was over extended
and German traitor generals had sabotaged supply and reinforcement, the USSR
would launch the strategic offensive phase of the Red Army's Barbarossa
Trap. The Barbarossa Trap worked with incredible success. The German Army
in the USSR was crippled by the Red Army's counter offensives in the winter of
1941-42. Soon the German Army Schwehrpunt was dead.
“Soviet dictator, Stalin's, Red Army had been planning to invade Western Europe for about two years in 1941. The truth
has been hidden from the world for nearly a half century.
In the 1990s, the truth began to surface as researchers in the Historical Archive and Military Memorial Center of the Red
Army General Staff revealed a sensational document. The document is entitled: "Reflections of a Plan For The Strategic
Deployment of the Armed Forces of The Soviet Union In The Event of War With Germany and Her Allies." The plan,
obviously written in response to a directive from the dictator Stalin, was dated March 3 1941. The document was signed by
the top echelon of the Red Army General Staff, including: M.G. Vasilievsky, N. Vatutin, G. Zhukov and S. Timoshenko. It
was all there, over fifteen pages of detailed maps and plans for the simultaneous invasion of Germany, Hungary and
Rumania in 1941.
Since the discovery of Stalin's monstrous plans for the invasion of Europe, the Russians have made it disappear, although
fragmentary copies were made. In the meantime, radical leftist "historians" and military personnel in Russia and the West
have commenced a drum fire of scurrilous propaganda denying that Stalin ever intended to invade the West and further
claimed that he certainly did not have the resources for it.
The planned Soviet invasion of Western Europe, Operation Groza (Thunderstorm), was a fact: "Thunderstorm: was to
begin on Sunday, July 6 1941. For that invasion the Soviets had assembled the largest army the world has ever known.
Over thirty separate armies were targeted against the West. The force was so huge that it could not be maintained in the
field for long without risking mass starvation. Enormous masses of soldiery, numerous airfields crammed with aircraft, and
huge logistics sites were located near the frontier with Germany." According to Viktor Suvorov: "...the transport in 1941 to
the frontier of millions of boots, munitions and spare parts and the deployment of millions of soldiers and thousands of
tanks and airplanes, could not have been a mistake, or a miscalculation, but rather it must have been the result of a
thoughtful policy..." The plundering of the agricultural and economic wealth of Europe would feed and sustain the Red
armies as they invaded the West in 1941. If the Reds did not attack, many of the soldiers poised for invasion would starve
Excerpt from Barbarossa Trap
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If you want to learn about one of the most important aspects of World War II that is never mentioned by the established media
and publishers, you should read Barbarossa Trap. The only publisher who has dared to address this suppressed subject is
QuikManeuvers.com, which brings it uniquely to the American readership with the shocking ferocity of a literary coup d'etat.