Antithesis Vladimir Putin the New Stalin: Impulsive, Unpredictable Police State Autocrat by Means of His FSB Cronies

 Abstract:  King of the Jews, Freemason, former KGB agent and FSB boss, Vladimir Putin, has increasing difficulties at home: He is subject to Rothschilds London City and is the Illuminati antithesis to the US / NATO.  After the Khodorkovsky affair there is apparently a state of war between Putin and his Masonic and central bank master, Rothschild. The sanctions,  the war in Syria, and falling oil prices have made Russia poor, the people suffer.

Nonetheless,  Putin and his Jewish government cronies are among the richest people in the world!  Putin has Russia’s money at his disposal, but it now falls short of  his need to bribe Russia´s key political figures and  to maintain and his power base, the FSB. In March 2015, Putin was taken to task by  for 10 days by powerful  forces in the Kremlin,  acc. to media analyses.

Even before that,  the Moscow Times and Putin´s  confidant, Yevgeny Fyodorov, said Putin had to  eliminate his opponents and become a new Stalin.

That is what  Putin is now  staging: In the name of security, he dismisses all his old buddies, relies on no one, and chaotically occupies administration posts with security service people. No questions about the sovereign decisions of Putin: All obey blindly – because otherwise they will fare badly. 

Putin has become an  autocrat – like Stalin. His inner circle is very small – consisting of generals and secret service  officials. Putin just wants acolytes – all teeth of the wheels of his machine. He has no friends.  Putin has become unpredictable – and his decisions badly deliberated/founded.

 Putin increasingly reigns on emergency laws, monitors all because of “terrorism”, that is, mostly false flags, and no one dares  protest.

 Angela Merkel and France are now learning the same police state methods from Putin

Just like Western governments, Putin is working for the NWO: the Communist one-world police state – concentration camp, the Agenda 21 of the future surviving 500 million people.


VPutin-datan-hornsladimir Putin is a remarkable personality. He is the obvious antithesis of the Rothschild´s London City, he is a Mason, purportedly the  anointed Antichrist of the Illuminati (see 9 Febr. 2007 , 1:57 o´clock), and de facto appointed King of Jews. He consorts with Jewish oligarchs in his government and is one of the richest persons in the world – having Russia´s wealth at his disposal to bribe his FSB secret service cronies (Putin is a former KGB-agent and boss of its successor, the FSB)  and influential politicians.  Nevertheless Putin  imprisoned Rothschild´s favourite oligarch, Khodorkovsky, thereby seemingly opening a war with Rothschild.

Although probably a Jew,  Putin is worshipped by many antisemitic Germans and other Europeans as the political saviour of the world. A cult, a Putinism, has arisen around him.
Putin was said to be too fond of hard liquor during his KGB time in the GDR.

However, at home, Putin has got trouble: He is running short of money to bribe his governors and other key persons. And he is losing patience, apparently – after he returned from his absence from the stage in march 2015: many believe, that Putin was taken to task and neutralized by the Kremlin.

The (then) Chairman of the US Joint Chiefs of Staff, Martin Dempsey, and the Pentagon compared Putin with Stalin! Putin´s (then) confidential, Jewgenij Fjodorow, said that Putin had to purge all resistance to him and Rothschild´s central bank – which keeps Russia in a firm grip – to survive, and the Moscow Times before that came to the conclusion: Putin has to become a new Stalin.


Moscow Times 16 Aug.. 2016  brings a remarkable article about Vladimir Putin´s inconsiderate dictatorship – written by Tatyana Stanovaya – director of the analytical department of the Center of Political Technologies in Moscow.

The Lonely Business of Ruling Russia: How Putin Makes His Staff Decisions.
In recent months, Putin has fired several of his old associates, including his former chief of staff, Sergei Ivanov. In their place, he has hired new, loyal strongmen from the security services —also called the siloviki — to fill important administrative positions. Putin’s regime is changing from within.

For one, the annexation of Crimea has engendered a new geopolitical way of  thinking in the Kremlin: as well as a new set of priorities. Sanctions and depressed oil prices have limited the resources available to Putin’s friends, making it more difficult for Putin to please them. As a result, the priorities of many members of Putin’s inner circle have diverged from those of the president.

Today, personal relationships mean very little. Although individuals used to define how the system was managed, the system now defines how individuals are managed.
Putin is making decisions with his back against the wall. Unsurprisingly, these decisions are poorly thought out. This current policy can only lead to personnel instability and unpredictability. At this point, no one can be sure that they will be allowed to serve out their term or spend a reasonable amount of time in office, even if they were just appointed.

Eputin-stalin2veryone is now part of the system, cogs in the United Putin machine; The ousting of Ivanov clearly points to Putin’s reluctance to burden himself with his associates’ problems, as well as his need for greater dynamism and an easy-going attitude among his subordinates. Putin doesn’t need his friends to help him anymore.
The Ukraine crisis and the Kremlin’s operation in Syria have made military leaders and officials from the intelligence services Putin’s most important advisers. Gradually, Putin’s friends have been replaced by select strongmen, while the overall size of his inner circle has shrunk.

When a general from the Ministry of Defense or the Federal Security Service (FSB) briefs Putin, he doesn’t ask unnecessary questions, second-guess the president’s decisions, or expect anything in return. There is no emotional connection.
The same is true of other new administrators Putin has appointed. As Putin replaces his friends with young, rank-and-file siloviki, it is becoming clear that Putin does not want faithful advisers, he wants acolytes.
Dismissals and appointments don’t necessarily correspond with administrative priorities. People are being moved around in a game of musical chairs, without any strategy or thought given to their current or future responsibilities.

Officials are literally scrambling from one job to another. Consider Alexey Dyumin’s recent employment history: in 2014, he left the Presidential Security Service and joined the Military Intelligence Service. In 2015, he was named Deputy Commander of the Ground Forces and then Deputy Minister of Defense. Two months later, in February of 2016, he was appointed Governor of the Tula region.

new-nobilityOverloaded with dirt on everyone around him, Putin has stopped trusting anyone, preferring to shift the burden of responsibility onto  the FSB. This is how the political system is gradually transforming. In this new system there is no room for the Ivanovs and the Belykhs of the world; there is only room for silent cogs.

“It´s all about security, Stupid”
The Moscow Times 15 Aug. 2016  Vladimir Putin is both feared and admired for his signature move of creating suspense to keep everybody on their toes. He knows how to make sure his next move is unpredictable. And yet, he is one of the most consistent political actors we know.

Whenever he feels things are not going his way, he jumps at the security issue closest at hand and makes it his next showstopper. The Kremlin has consistently used acts of terror (false flags)  and smaller incidents that threatened public security as pretexts for announcing and maintaining the de-facto state of emergency Russia has been living under throughout the Putin years.

Arguably, the tragedy that led to the biggest consequences for the Russian political system was the terrible terrorist attack on a school in the North Ossetian town of Beslan in 2004 that left 334 dead, including 186 children. Soon after the attack, Putin announced a ban on all regional elections and allowed armed forces to aid the police in dealing with domestic terrorism. The heads of the Russian regions were, in effect, turned into political appointees rather than elected politicians. The Kremlin reinstated gubernatorial elections in 2012, but designed the electoral process in such a way that only Kremlin-approved candidates could reach the registration stage.
Comment: Acc. to Alexander Litwinenko and othersBeslan was a false flag, committed by Putin´s FSB. Shortly afterwards, Litwinenko was murdered – as were Anna Politkowskaja and others, who wrote about  Putin´s merits in Chechnya.

In 2007, Putin started to create so-called “emergency laws:” diverse amendments to existing laws regulating the media, internet, security agencies, use of firearms by police, and private citizens’ public behavior, and he has not stopped since. The latest changes, named the “Yarovaya package” and signed into law in July, introduced prison sentences for failure to report a grave crime (a Soviet-era practice) and increased the number of crimes for which Russians as young as 14 years old can be prosecuted.

Prison Moscow


The sheer frequency and number of changes create a fuzzy feeling of a loss of control; so many things are banned that one better steer clear of anything that sounds problematic.

This is exactly the effect the political managers intend to project. The dangers are multiple and complex, so one has to trust the authorities and give them whatever they ask for.
Putin is a proven master at manipulating emergencies — real or imagined — to reach his political ends. Starting from his very first days in power, he has been using the threat of terrorism and broadly defined extremism to re-centralize Russia’s political system. For 16 years he has been able to keep the country in a near-constant state of alarm.

What has changed is the scale. Putin has taught everybody in Russia that security takes precedence over political, legal, and marketplace freedoms. He is now taking his message to a wider audience  (Police states France, Germany, e.g.)

Maxim Trudolyubov is a Senior Fellow with the Kennan Institute and editor-at-large with Vedomosti.

But what does Putin really want?
Igor Artemov, The Occidentl Observer 2012 : The goal of the Russian authorities is to create in place of Russia and Russian civilization a new supranational pseudo-empire within the framework of the New World Order. Under the guidance of a Jewish elite, the Russian majority will be gradually replaced by Asian migrants. The main supports for the Russian authorities in this enterprise are the security agencies.

Putin is under the influence of his two mentors: Fascist Alexander Dugin, (“Putin´s Brain”) wanting Russian ruled  Eurasia from Lisbon to to Vladivostock by conquest of Europe – and Chabad Lubavitch Rabbi, Berel Lazar, who will introduce Putin, king of Jews, into the role as Gog to make the Bible prophecy of Ezekiel 38, 39 come true: Only thus will the Jewish Moschiach ben David come and make Israel rule the world through war.

Just like western governments, Putin is working for the NWO: the Communist one-world police state/concentration camp Agenda 21 of the 500 mio. survivors.



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