Kazbek Taysaev: “Communist Interaction will Grant a Fresh Impetus to State-Building in Donetsk!” (30.3.2015)

In order to increase the efficiency of humanitarian aid to Novorossia, it was decided to open Representative Offices of the Communist Party of the Russian Federation and the UPC-CPSU in the Donetsk and Lugansk People’s Republics, the main task of which is to work with our fellow citizens who have Russian citizenship and live in the Republics and with the entire population, all those who need help and support. In addition, it is extremely important to organize interaction with the Government of the DPR and LPR, Deputies of the People’s Councils of the Republics in their work to restore the national economy, social infrastructure, jointly solve the problems of providing proper medical care, providing targeted assistance to residents of the Republics, taking into account the needs.

Ukraine: We Must Be Honest About Our Own History – By Sergey Glebov (Сергей Глебов) [25.2.2016] 

Seven million of its citizens fought in the Red Army and in partisan detachments to restore independence and glory to their Ukraine. More than two thousand people became Heroes of the Soviet Union, Heroes twice and thrice. And their names still bear the streets and squares of Ukrainian cities and villages. And then these and other heroes recreated Ukraine from the ashes of the war. And it became, both in area, in industrial and scientific potentials, in terms of the level of education of the population, somewhere on a par, and somewhere it surpassed the first capitalist countries of Europe. And not every country in the world has an aviation and rocket and space industry! And Ukraine had. But it was then the Ukrainian Soviet Socialist (Ukrainian SSR) within the Soviet Union. Should this HISTORY be destroyed in order to become “part of Europe”?  

Grunya Sukhareva (Груня Сухарева) [1891-1981] – Forgotten Soviet Pioneer of ‘Autism’ Research (1925) 

everal years. During her lifetime, Sukhareva opened such schools all over the country. However, its influence and authority did not go beyond Soviet borders, which was the result of political and language barriers. Only a small part of the Soviet research of that time was translated into other languages, very often it was German rather than English. Although her work of 1925 was translated into German the following year, the translation was unsuccessful, even the name of the author of the work was distorted as “Ssuchareva”. The work was translated into English only in 1996, 15 years after Sukhareva’s death, when Sula Wolff, a British psychiatrist, stumbled upon it. 

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