Brief History of The War Against Tsarist Russia

Brief History of The War Against Tsarist Russia

IN the early 20th Century the Jews were carrying on a war against all governments and influential individuals they believed to be anti-Jewish.

Among those who were alarmed about the Marxist “workers movement” in Great Britain were a number of retired military officers, including generals and admirals who had fought in World War I and had returned home to see that a great deal of dissent and anti-social activity was being fomented by socialist movements in Britain which were mainly controlled and led by individuals of the Jewish race.

In response to the Jewish run “revolutionary workers” movement in Britain a number of re-tired high ranking military officers who feared a Jewish provoked revolution in Britain aligned themselves with the Britons Publishing Society, which was founded in 1917 by Col. Henry H. Beamish. His father had been a Rear Admiral in the British navy.

Many retired military officers were speakers on the Jewishness of Bolshevism at the Britons Publishing Society headquarters in London.

Mrs. Nesta Webster was a talented writer- who wrote World Revolution and a number of other books exposing the connection between revolutionary Jews and Secret Societies.

Many high ranking military officers could not understand the growing Socialist movements in Britain and Europe.

By chance some of them came across books by Mrs. Nesta.Webster

British Intelligence was alarmed by the leftist “workers” movements in Europe had heard about Mrs. Webster through a supporter of the Britons Publishing Society, Brig. Gen. Prescott Decie.

In 1917 the Chief of the Imperial General Staff, Gen. Sir William Robertson was warned that that af-ter the overthrow of Tsar Nicholas II there was a great deal of pro-Bolshevik activity taking place in Britain. He told Field Marshal Sir Douglas Haig “I’m afraid there is no getting away from the fact that there is some unrest in the country now as a result of the Russian Revolution. There have been some bad strikes, and there is still much discontent.” [The Romanov Conspiracies by Michael Occleshaw page 90]