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October Revolution

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October Revolution
Part of the Russian Revolution of 1917, Revolutions of 1917–23 and the Russian Civil War
Congress of Soviets (1917).jpg
Second All-Russian Congress of Soviets, which took power in the October Revolution
Date7–8 November 1917
LocationPetrograd, Russia

Bolshevik victory


Flag of the Soviet Union.svg Bolshevik Party
Left SRs
Red Guards
2nd All-Russian Congress of Soviets

Russian Republic (to November 7)
Russian Provisional Government (to November 8)
Commanders and leaders
Vladimir Lenin
Leon Trotsky
Pavel Dybenko
Russia Alexander Kerensky
10,000 red sailors, 20,000-30,000 red guard soldiers 500-1,000 volunteer soldiers, 1,000 soldiers of women's battalion
Casualties and losses
Few wounded red guard soldiers All deserted

The October Revolution (Russian: Октябрьская революция, Oktyabrskaya revolyutsiya), is also known as the Soviet Revolution or Bolshevik Revolution, was the second revolution of 1917 and began with an armed insurrection in Saint Petersburg which was a coup d'état traditionally dated 25 October 1917 Julian calendar (7 November 1917 Gregorian calendar). It was the second phase of the overall Russian Revolution of 1917, after the February Revolution of the same year.

The first part, the February Revolution was carried out by a circle of liberal freemasons and is said to have come as a surprise to Lenin, who was in Zurich at the time and other Bolshevik Jews. Lenin went back in the sealed train while others went back by sea. The second revolution was their take over, the destruction of a nascent democracy and the Russian Provisional Government. The Russian Civil War (1917–1922), the creation of the Soviet Union in 1922 and the massacre of millions followed - see The Black Book of Communism on the point.

The revolution was led by the Bolsheviks. Bolshevik armed forces began the takeover of government buildings on 24 October; however 25 October (JC) was the date when the Winter Palace (the seat of the Provisional government located in Petrograd, then capital of Russia), was captured.

Why Communism Came to Power in Russia

By 1917, most countries in Europe were either Masonic democracies or liberal monarchies dominated by financial interests. Russia, however, was the great holdout for Christian, authoritarian monarchy. Whereas other European nations had appeased liberals, Russia refused to cede to their demands. Liberals, being what they are, began openly plotting with nihilistic, far-Left, Russophobic elements within Russia. Liberals, in Russia and abroad, threw their much larger resources into the far-left Bolsheviks' meager pool of resources. Thus the so-called Bolsheviks ("bolshevik" means "majority") were able to become a major force in Russia even though they were initially supported by only a tiny, heavily Jewish subset of Russia's population. Liberals were irate and confused after having been stymied in Russia for so long notwithstanding their success almost everywhere else in Europe. They began to believe that perhaps the only way to achieve liberal democracy in Russia was to build up and then unleash this far-left beast upon Russian society, where it would first create mass social upheaval, but would eventually be contained, and a liberal democratic republic would emerge once the dust had settled.

Although the Bolsheviks initially "got off the leash" and destroyed the liberal Provisional Government, replacing it with their own, the liberal plan succeeded in a way. The Bolsheviks certainly caused massive social upheaval, as even a cursory glance at Soviet history will reveal. And although the far-left beast took 74 years to burn itself out, once it was gone, it was gone for good, and a liberal democratic republic was declared immediately thereafter under Boris Yeltsin, which has remained in power to this very day.

From another point of view, however, the liberal plan failed. For it can certainly be argued that the three main European successor-states of the USSR and Russian Empire: Russia, Ukraine, and Belarus, are liberal democracies in name only. (This is certainly true of Belarus.) This is in fact the view of both the liberal media and the liberal government bigwigs in the EU, US, and UN, who have consistently placed these three nations on their various "naughty lists" of "illiberal" and "undemocratic" regimes.[1] [2]



  1. http://www.spiegel.de/international/europe/0,1518,791399,00.html
  2. http://www.themoscowtimes.com/news/article/us-slams-russia-on-rights/434770.html
  3. Destroy Zionism! (23 December 2010). "Jew author Norman Cantor brags about Bolshevik slaughter of Europeans".  External link in |title= (help)
Part of this article consists of modified text from Metapedia, page http:en.metapedia.org/wiki/October Revolution and/or Wikipedia, page http:en.wikipedia.org/wiki/October Revolution, and the article is therefore licensed under GFDL.