Madhouse News, Moscow empire excluded books about Stalin's repressions as well as books containing criticism of the USSR from the school curriculum

Litwin

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My grandma grew up in Czechoslovakia. When Moscow Stalin's empire invaded her town, they killed all the men in her family or took them to gulags. She escaped to the US, because she had married my grandpa who was a US citizen.



Koba- Stalin was and is one of the most underestimated monsters of the 20th century...


Madhouse News, Moscow empire excluded books about Stalin's repressions as well as books containing criticism of the USSR from the school curriculum

 
It's not history, it's Russian/anti-Russian propaganda. Nobody except deranged foreign posters is interested in this junk.
 
It's not history, it's Russian/anti-Russian propaganda. Nobody except deranged foreign posters is interested in this junk.
ivan 🇷🇺 🇸🇦 , we white men dont like you, There is a reason why in Finnish verb "Ryssiä" (Muscovy ) , roughly meaning "to totally fail something".


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My grandma grew up in Czechoslovakia. When Moscow Stalin's empire invaded her town, they killed all the men in her family or took them to gulags. She escaped to the US, because she had married my grandpa who was a US citizen.

This is about new textbooks for 10th and 11th grade students, who are too young to learn gruesome details of Soviet history. But the 10th grade Russian history textbook does mention the famine in Ukraine and the the “Great Terror” of 1937-38 under Stalin.

The 10th grade Russian history textbook mentions the dramatic consequences of collectivization of Soviet agriculture, including the 1932-33 famines in Ukraine, Kazakhstan, North Caucasus and other regions. Yet it puts the blame exclusively on the poor harvests and mistakes of the local leadership rather than the Stalinist policies that caused and exacerbated the famines.

The Russian history textbook briefly mentions the “Great Terror” of 1937-38, in which millions were arrested and an estimated 700,000 to 1.2 million were executed. Mention is also made of the personal role of Stalin, while also emphasizing the role of private denunciations and authorities of various Soviet republics and regions.

 
This is about new textbooks for 10th and 11th grade students, who are too young to learn gruesome details of Soviet history. But the 10th grade Russian history textbook does mention the famine in Ukraine and the the “Great Terror” of 1937-38 under Stalin.

The 10th grade Russian history textbook mentions the dramatic consequences of collectivization of Soviet agriculture, including the 1932-33 famines in Ukraine, Kazakhstan, North Caucasus and other regions. Yet it puts the blame exclusively on the poor harvests and mistakes of the local leadership rather than the Stalinist policies that caused and exacerbated the famines.

The Russian history textbook briefly mentions the “Great Terror” of 1937-38, in which millions were arrested and an estimated 700,000 to 1.2 million were executed. Mention is also made of the personal role of Stalin, while also emphasizing the role of private denunciations and authorities of various Soviet republics and regions.

 

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