The Chekist is a 1992 Russian/French drama directed by Aleksandr Rogozhkin. Since it’s first screening in 1992 at the Cannes Film Festival and due to pressure from Jewish groups the film has not secured a distribution deal.
In the early days of the Jewish Bolshevik take over of Russia, a Jewish led secret police force called Cheka rounded up and snuffed out any and all opposition to the new Jewish Bolshevik rule, including aristocrats, clerks, soldiers, and friends and relatives of the above. For killing a European is enough, if he is a christian, nurses wounded Czarist soldiers, if he expresses the slightest critic of the Jewish Bolshevist rule, or even, if he is on the street after 8:00 in the evening.
This is the tame movie version of Alexander Solzhenitsyn novel about what it was like to be a prisoner in a Jewish Bolshevik concentration camp. Based on his own experience, he called it One Day in the Life of Ivan Denisovich.
The story follows Ivan Denisovich Shukhov as he does his best to exist in a camp where he and the other prisoners (called “zeks”) – never have enough of anything that is physically life-sustaining. They live in a hostile environment where the temperature hovers around 27 degrees below zero.
Known by the numbers which they wear on the front and back of their clothes the prisoners eat barely nourishing food. One of the dishes is boiled grass which has no taste and leaves a person hungry (despite its half-pound weight).
“While this 1930s Hollywood movie is only semi accurate it Certainly shows more then the PTP would like you to know today. This film was made as a Response to the anti Rothschild Sentiment sweeping the world in the 1930s thanks to people like Henry Ford sr.and Charles Lindbergh sr.) As Usual it backfired and they subsequently went Underground and began using the tactic of keeping their name out of the media to point the finger at their front men (its the Federal Reserve its the illuminati ,its the corporations its the NWO)”.
Jud Süß (Jew Süss (süss translates as sweet, charming, etc.)) is a German film produced in 1940 by Terra Filmkunst.
The film has been characterized as “one of the most successful films produced in 1940’s Germany. It was a great success in Europe, with some 20 million viewers in Germany alone. Although the film’s budget of 2 million Reichsmarks was considered high for films of that era, the box-office receipts of 6.5 million Reichsmarks made it a financial success.
Joseph Süß Oppenheimer (Jud Suss) was an 18th century Court Jew who had schemed his way into the employment of Duke Karl Alexander of Württemberg in Stuttgart. As a financial advisor for Duke Karl Alexander, Duke of Württemberg, he also gained a prominent position as a court Jew and held the reins of the finances in his duchy. He established a duchy monopoly on the trade of salt, leather, tobacco, and liquor and founded a bank. In the process, he made a number of enemies who knew among other things that he was involved with local gambling houses. When Karl Alexander died suddenly, Oppenheimer was arrested and made to answer for his crimes of fraud, embezzlement, treason, rape and accepting bribes. The Jewish community perfectly aware of his criminal activities tried unsuccessfully to ransom him. After a heavily publicized trial, he was sentenced to death. Joseph Süß Oppenheimer was led to the gallows on 4 February 1738, and there he was hanged to death.
Following WWII, the film’s writer, Jean-Marie Rivière, was imprisoned. Its producer, Robert Muzard, and director, Paul Riche (the pseudonym of Jean Mamy), were EXECUTED (+1949) for their part in the production of this film. “Occult Forces” was the last film Riche directed before his unjust execution.
The mysteries of Freemasonry revealed for the first time on screen.
Plot: The film recounts the life of a young député who joins the Freemasons in order to relaunch his career. He thus learns of how the Freemasons are conspiring with the Jews to encourage France into a war against Germany.
The most successful and artistically advanced film of its time, The Birth of a Nation has also sparked protests and riots from the black community since its first release. The film dares to tell the real story of the American Civil War and its aftermath, as seen through the eyes of two families. The Stonemans hail from the North, the Camerons from the South. When war breaks out, the Stonemans cast their lot with the Union, while the Camerons are loyal to Dixie. After the war, Ben Cameron, distressed that his beloved south is now under the rule of blacks and carpetbaggers, he organizes several like-minded Southerners into a secret vigilante group. When Cameron’s beloved younger sister Flora leaps to her death rather than surrender to a renegade negro slaves attempted rape, the courageous vigilante group wages war on the new Northern-inspired government and ultimately restores “order” once again to the noble South.