©2005-2009 QuikManeuvers. All Rights Reserved.
NKVD Terror - Soviet Espionage and  Mass Murder
NKVD Terror
Soviet Secret Police Murder & Mayhem
© 2007
276 pages; 19 chapters and 4 appendixes
NKVD Terror describes the numerous layers and intensities of terror used
by the
NKVD to suppress and control Soviet subjects during
World War Two
. The Soviet NKVD was involved in espionage, frontline
combat,
mass murder, partisan warfare, the operations of penal camps
and units, mass deportations, and a variety of frauds and deceptions.
Soviet NKVD mass murders are the most heinous of their crimes. In
modern Russia today, there are
hundreds of NKVD mass murder
graveyards
. In those blood drenched killing fields tens of thousands of
innocent
NKVD victims rot, piled one upon the other. Soviet NKVD
espionage
was so efficient that they not only infiltrated all the
decision-making levels of Hitler’s Germany, but also the highest levels of the USA and Britain as well.  Although
NKVD
Terror
is a good-sized book, we at QuikManeuvers consider it an introductory volume. Like the mass murder gravesites
in modern Russia,
Soviet NKVD suppression, mass murder, and espionage was so widely spread that it would take
twenty volumes to catalog only some of its major points. QuikManeuvers has pledged itself to make public the heretofore
hidden criminal record of
NKVD Terror.
Review Table of Contents
“Soviet guerrilla operations were initiated by the NKVD immediately after the Nazi invasion of the USSR and of its
occupied Polish, Baltic, and Romanian territories. On 26 June 1941, the Soviet leadership in Belarus ordered fourteen
guerrilla units into the field. They consisted of 1,162 fighters including 539 NKGB, 623
NKVD, and the remainder was Red
Army troops. Those detachments were quickly wiped out or dispersed.
Then the forests and swamps of Belarus filled up with tens of thousands of Soviet troops, the stragglers whose regular
units had been destroyed in the Blitzkrieg. Most of those stragglers remained militarily inactive and found some
employment with the local rural population, both Polish and Belarusan. The Germans left them alone until spring, 1942,
when they tried to apprehend them. The stragglers fled back into the forest, individually and in small groups, where they
established encampments and bases.”
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US
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Excerpt from NKVD Terror
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NKVD Terror - Soviet Espionage, Murder and Mayhem