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Red Cavalry Forward -Soviet Cavalry 1918-1945
Red Cavalry Forward
Soviet Cavalry Invasions, 1918-45
© 2008
293 pages; 12 chapters and 9 appendixes
Starting in 1918, Soviet Russia embarked upon a series of aggressive offensives and
invasions that threw
Red cavalry forward, all over Europe and Asia. That Red Army
adventurism and
communist imperialism brought the communists into bloody slaughter
of their own choice that lasted for eight decades. Everywhere in Europe and Asia, people
heard the order, “
Red Cavalry Forward,” and were gripped by terror as the drumbeats of
thousands of horses caused a thunder from the east. The Soviets fielded dozens and
hundreds of
cavalry regiments and divisions, and seized millions of slaves as part of
communist imperialism; while the world was yelping about high tech and the petroleum-
fed machine god. The west did not hear “
Red Cavalry Forward” until it was too late. If
they did hear it, they ignored the power and attributes of
red cavalry. So down they went,
in a sea of
red cavalry and as they puked up the blood of fools the last thing they heard
was “
Red Cavalry Forward”. The e-book Red Cavalry Forward reveals facts about the
Soviet Army Red Cavalry that will make you say, “Why haven’t I heard of this before?”.
Review Table of Contents
"The Red Army’s 32nd Russian Cossack Division was assigned the mission of disrupting the rear areas of Field
Marshal Fedor von Bock's Army Group Center, which was continuing the attack towards Smolensk and Moscow in the
summer of 1941. To insert their cavalry force into the rear of the Germans, the Cossacks hid in the Pripet Marshes
until the attacking German formations passed them by. Mobility in the Pripet Marshes was extremely limited, with only a
few small trails crossing the otherwise swampy terrain. In addition to the difficult terrain, coordinated German
operations in the area were difficult because the Pripet Marshes were the boundary between Field Marshal Gerd von
Rundstedt's Army Group South and Bock's Army Group North. By mid-July the Soviet forces north of the Pripet
Marshes had been encircled and were being reduced, and on 11 July Colonel General Heinz Guderian's Panzer
Group 2 was crossing the Dnepr River. This was the trigger for the 32nd Cossack Division to go into action."
Excerpt from Red Cavalry Forward
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Red Cavalry Forward -Soviet Cavalry 1918-1945