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Leon Sedov: Son, Friend, Fighter
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Leon Sedov, the son of Leon Trotsky and Natalia Sedova, was the victim of a medical murder organized by the Stalinist GPU in February 1938. This pamphlet contains three articles: The first is Trotsky's moving tribute to his son, friend and fellow fighter written just days after hearing the terrible news of Sedov's death. The second is an appreciation of Trotsky and Sedov written by Natalia, which includes an account of the GPU's attempt on Trotsky's life on May 24, 1940. The final part is a letter written by Trotsky in 1938 to the French legal authorities demanding an inquiry into Sedov's death. Learn More
The Red Book
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Written in 1936 by Trotsky's eldest son and closest political collaborator, this book was a meticulous exposure of the first Moscow Trial ("Trial of the Sixteen") organized by Stalin to justify the liquidation of the surviving leaders of the October Revolution. Learn More
Stalin's Terror of 1937-1938: Political Genocide in the USSR (cloth bound)
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This volume examines the bloodiest period of the Stalinist repression of political opposition in the Soviet Union, debunking the myth that the Great Purges were merely the product of Stalin's paranoia and had no overriding political logic. Through a meticulous examination of original sources, including archival documents only made available for research in the 1990s, Professor Vadim Rogovin argues that the ferocity of the mass repression was directly proportional to the intensity of resistance to Stalin within the Communist Party of the Soviet Union (CPSU), particularly the opposition inspired by and associated with the exiled Bolshevik leader Leon Trotsky. Learn More
Stalin's Terror of 1937-1938: Political Genocide in the USSR (paperback)
$24.95
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This volume examines the bloodiest period of the Stalinist repression of political opposition in the Soviet Union, debunking the myth that the Great Purges were merely the product of Stalin's paranoia and had no overriding political logic. Through a meticulous examination of original sources, including archival documents only made available for research in the 1990s, Professor Vadim Rogovin argues that the ferocity of the mass repression was directly proportional to the intensity of resistance to Stalin within the Communist Party of the Soviet Union (CPSU), particularly the opposition inspired by and associated with the exiled Bolshevik leader Leon Trotsky. Learn More
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