Russia: Vladimir Zhirinovsky the White Right Politician was a half Jew – His family died in the HOLOCAUST!!!


I’m referring to Zhirinovsky who died the other day from injecting himself with 8 COVID vaccines. This guy had a really big mouth and used to talk about all sorts of killing and violence.

Here’s actually a half Jew. His father was a Ukrainian Jew and he has a bit of money too that he could have got from his grandfather. Anyway, read all this crap on Jewish wikipedia about his family also dying in the "HOLOCAUST" … boo hoo… yeah, yeah… I very much doubt that.

So there are definitely quite deep Jewish links that this loud mouth had, He denied being a Jew and in the past said some tough things about Israel, but in reality he was linked to Jews. I’ve only pulled out a small portion from wikipedia below. But there is a LOT of Jewish stuff in there. This guy even ran a Jewish cultural organisation in Russia. So this loud mouth had plenty of Jewish links:

Vladimir Volfovich Zhirinovsky[a] (25 April 1946 – 6 April 2022)[1] was a Russian politician and the leader of the Liberal Democratic Party of Russia (LDPR) since its creation in 1992 until his death. He was a member of the State Duma since 1993 and leader of the LDPR group in the State Duma from 1993 to 2000, and from 2011 to 2022.[2]

He was the deputy chairman of the State Duma from 2000 to 2001. He also worked as a delegate in the Parliamentary Assembly of the Council of Europe from 1996 to 2008. During his lifetime, Zhirinovsky also ran in every single Russian presidential election apart from in 2004.

He was known for many controversies, and advocating for Russia’s military actions against the West.[3][4] His views have been repeatedly noted as ultranationalist.[1][3][5]

Early life and politics

Zhirinovsky was born in Almaty, the capital of the Kazakh Soviet Socialist Republic, modern-day Kazakhstan. His father, Volf Isaakovich Eidelshtein, was a Ukrainian Jew from Kostopil in western Ukraine, and his mother, Alexandra Pavlovna (née Makarova), was of Russian background from Mordovia region.[6][7][8][9] Zhirinovsky inherited his surname through Andrei Vasilievich Zhirinovsky, Alexandra’s first husband. His paternal grandfather was a wealthy industrialist in Kostopil,[10] who owned the largest sawmill in (what is now) Ukraine and was head of the Jewish community.[11] His grandfather’s mill today has an income of $32 million a year, and over the years Zhirinovsky demanded successive Ukrainian governments return it to him.[12]

Four of Zhirinovsky’s relatives were killed during the Holocaust. Zhirinovsky’s parents split while he was still an infant. Abandoning the family, Zhirinovsky’s father, Volf Eidelshtein, emigrated to Israel in 1949 (together with his new wife Bella and his brother), where he worked as an agronomist in Tel Aviv. Zhirinovsky’s father was a member of the right-wing nationalist Herut party in Israel, and died in 1983 when he was run over by a bus near Dizengoff Street in Tel Aviv.[10] Zhirinovsky did not find out the details of his father’s life in Israel until many years later, or even that he had died.[10][11] Zhirinovsky said that he was an Orthodox Christian.[13]

In July 1964, Zhirinovsky moved from Almaty to Moscow, where he began his studies in the Department of Turkish Studies, Institute of Asian and African Countries at Moscow State University (MSU), from which he graduated in 1969. Zhirinovsky then went into military service in Tbilisi during the early 1970s. He later completed a law degree and work at various posts in state committees and unions. He was awarded a Dr.Sci. in philosophy by MSU in 1998.[14]

Although he participated in some reformist groups, Zhirinovsky was mostly inconsequential in Soviet political developments during the 1980s. While he contemplated a role in politics, a nomination attempt for a seat as a People’s Deputy in 1989 was quickly abandoned.[15] In 1989, he served as a director of Shalom, a Jewish cultural organization; unknown in Jewish circles before, he is thought to have been invited to join by the Anti-Zionist Committee of the Soviet Public, but subsequently forcefully opposed its influence in the group.[16]


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