(Top) Jewish Communists
by Name, Soviet Union/Eastern Europe, 1917-1950s
V.I. Lenin: supreme dictator (part-Jewish);
Leon Bronstein (Trotsky): supreme commander of the Soviet
Grigory Apfelbaum (Zinoviev): executive, Soviet Secret
Solomon Lozovsky: deputy Soviet foreign minister.
Maxim Wallach (Litvinov): Soviet foreign minister.
Yuri Andropov: director, Soviet KGB, later supreme
dictator of the Soviet Union.
Jacob Sverdlov: first president of the Soviet Union.
Sverdlov ordered the massacre of the Czar's family --
women and children;
Jacob Yurovsky: commander, Soviet Secret Police.
Lazar Moiseyevich Kaganovich: chief mass murderer for
Mikhail Kaganovich: deputy commissar of heavy industry,
supervisor of slave labor, brother of Lazar.
Genrikh Yagoda: chief of Soviet Secret Police,
Matvei Berman and Naftaly Frenkel: founders of the Gulag
death camp system.
Lev Inzhir, commissar for Soviet death camp transit and
Boris Berman: executive officer of the Soviet Secret
Police and brother of Matvei.
K.V. Pauker: chief of operations, Soviet NKVD Secret
Firin, Rappoport, Kogan, Zhuk: commissars of death camps
and slave labor, supervised the mass deaths of laborers
during the construction of the White Sea-Baltic Canal.
M.I. Gay: commander, Soviet Secret Police.
Slutsky and Shpiegelglas: commanders, Soviet Secret
Isaac Babel: officer, Soviet Secret Police.
Leiba Lazarevich Feldbin (Aleksandr Orlov): commander,
Soviet Red Army; officer, Soviet Secret Police.
Yona Yakir: general, Soviet Red Army, member of the
Dimitri Shmidt: general, Soviet Red Army.
Yakov ("Yankel") Kreiser: general, Soviet Red
Miron Vovsi: general, Soviet Red Army.
David Dragonsky: general, Soviet Red Army, Hero of the
Grigori Shtern: general, Soviet Red Army.
Mikhail Chazkelevich: general, Soviet Red Army.
Shimon Kirvoshein: general, Soviet Red Army.
Arseni Raskin: deputy-commander, Soviet Red Army.
Haim Fomin, commander of Brest-Litovsk, Soviet Red Army.
Sergei Eisenstein: director of communist propaganda films
which depicted Christian peasants (kulaks) as hideous,
Ilya Ehrenburg, Minister of Soviet Propaganda
Nikolai Bukharin: Lenin's chief theorist.
Samuel Agursky: commissar.
Karl Radek: member, Central Committee.
Mikhail Gruzenberg (Borodin) commissar.
A.A. Yoffe: commissar.
David Ryazanov: advisor to Lenin.
Lev Grigorievich Levin: physician, poisoner of Stalin's
Lev Rosenfeld (Kamenev): member of the Central Committee.
Ivan Maisky: Soviet Ambassador to Britain.
Itzik Solomonovich Feffer: commissar, Soviet Secret
Abraham Sutskever: Soviet terrorist-partisan.
Mark Osipovich Reizen: Soviet propagandist, winner of
three Stalin Prizes.
Lev Leopold Trepper: Soviet espionage officer.
Bela Kun (Kohen): supreme dictator of Hungary in 1919.
Kun was later Stalin's chief terrorist in the Crimea.
Matyas Rakosi, Jewish Communist mass murderer of
Christians in Hungary and Kun's eventual successor
Zakharovich Mekhlis: top executioner for Stalin.
Henrykas Zimanas: leader of Lithuanian communist
terrorists, butcher of Christians.
Moshe Pijade (sometimes spelled Piade): commander,
Yugoslav Communist People's Army. Tito's top butcher of
hundreds of thousands of Croatian Christians.
In post-war Poland that nation was completely dominated
by Jewish communists: the torturer Jacek Rozanski, head
of the Secret Police; the Politboro commander Jacob
Berman, and commissars Minc, Specht (Olszewski) and
Solomon Morel: commandant of a post-war Communist
concentration camp for Germans in Poland. Stalin
deliberately put Jews in charge of such camps. Morel
tortured and murdered thousands of Germans, sometimes
with his bare hands. (cf. "The Wrath of
Solomon," Village Voice, March 30, 1993 and John
Sack, An Eye for an Eye).
Mark Zborowski: "...considered by historians of
Soviet terror operations to have been the most
fearsome...(Soviet) spy of all time" (Stephen
Schwartz, Forward, Jan. 26, 1996).
Leon Rosenthal, Stalin's propaganda agent in Spain.
List above was originally compiled by Michael A. Hoffman
II. This version edited for length.