Ukraine Crisis: Mythical Bandera's Followers, OUN-UPA, Waffen-SS Galizien [Banderovites Exposed]

In depth expose' on Banderas followers. This information is highly relevant today due to the fact that the current Kiev regime has recently declared a National Holiday to pay homage to Stephan Bandera who led the slaughter of an estimated 100,000 Poles and Jews on behalf of Adolf Hitler. Women and children were stripped naked and put on their knees on the edge of massive pits. Mothers were then shot in the head while holding their babies. The pits were then set alight with some mother and babies still alive. The people that are in charge in Ukraine today are the direct descendants of Stephan Bandera and they wild enormous influence through Svobaoda and the Right Sector. Wikipedia has more on the OUN-UPA and Stephan Bandera.

Massacres of Poles in Volhynia and Eastern Galicia

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

(Redirected from Volhynia massacre)

Volhynian massacreMonument in memory of Polish citizens of Janowa Dolina, VolynLocationVolhynia

Eastern GaliciaDateMarch 1943 - 1945TargetPolesDeaths35,000-80,000 in Volhynia, 20,000-40,000 in Eastern Galicia.[1][2][3]PerpetratorsUkrainian Insurgent Army

The massacres of Poles in Volhynia and Eastern Galicia (Polish: rzeź wołyńska, literally: Volhynian slaughter; Ukrainian: Волинська трагедія, Volyn tragedy) were part of an ethnic cleansing operation carried out in Nazi German-occupied Poland by the Ukrainian Insurgent Army (UPA)'s North Command in the regions of Volhynia (Reichskommissariat Ukraine) and their South Command in Eastern Galicia (General Government) beginning in March 1943 and lasting until the end of 1944.[4][5][6] The peak of the massacres took place in July and August 1943. Most of the victims were women and children.[4] The actions of the UPA resulted in 35,000-60,000 Polish deaths in Volhynia and 25,000-40,000 in Eastern Galicia.[3][7][8] For other estimates, see the tables below.

The killings were directly linked with the policies of the Bandera faction of the Organization of Ukrainian Nationalists and its military arm, the Ukrainian Insurgent Army, whose goal specified at the Second Conference of the Stepan Bandera faction of the Organization of Ukrainian Nationalists (OUN-B) during 17–23 February 1943 (or March 1943) was to purge all non-Ukrainians from the future Ukrainian state. Not limiting their activities to the purging of Polish civilians, the UPA also wanted to erase all traces of the Polish presence in the area.[9]

Historians such as Timothy Snyder[10] and Jeffrey Burds[11] see the massacres as initiating a conflict which turned into a multisided civil war in occupied German territories, with Poles responding to the Ukrainian attacks.

In 2008, the massacres committed by the Ukrainian nationalists against ethnic Poles in Volhynia and Galicia were described by Poland's Institute of National Remembrance as bearing the distinct characteristics of a genocide.[12]