The State of Malorossiya is What the Ukrainians Believe By Karl Pomeroy Quemado Institute July 19, 2017 Donetsk People’s Republic President Alexander Zakharchenko declared on July 18, 2017 the creation of a new state, to be called Malorossiya, or “Little Russia”. This new state comprises all of the Oblasts (regions) of the former Ukraine, with … Continue reading →
Introduction by Kennedy Applebaum Quemado Institute April 17, 2017 I am impressed yet again with the brilliance and humanity of Alexander Zakharchenko, distinguished leader of the Donetsk People’s Republic. Setting an example of diplomacy, Zakharchenko kindly answers questions from enemy as well as friend. We thank the publication Novorossia Today for making available this question-answer … Continue reading →
Statement on Donbass Elections and the Results of Normandy Four Talks of March 3, 2016 Quemado Institute Source, Zakharchenko official website March 7, 2016 Alexander Zakharchenko, President of the People’s Republic of Donetsk, spoke on March 4 about the results of the March 3 Paris foreign ministers’ meeting in the Normandy Format, saying “We agree … Continue reading →
On April 12, 2018, I tried to post two comments at The Duran using the word “Zionist”. Both comments were held for moderation. I reposted them using the spelling “Zyahneest”. The comments were published. Apparently The Duran uses automated software to censor free discussion of Zionism. On April 22 I was again moderated, and my well-meaning comment, on a completely different topic, was deleted. I must be on a blacklist. So who owns The Duran?
— Karl Pomeroy, Chief Editor, Quemado Institute
Quemado Institute editor Karl Pomeroy received a legal threat today in response to a comment he posted on the Russia Insider website about the rise of the R********d banking family. The comment did not mention race, but was of historical content. The threatener accused Karl of “spreading Nazi propaganda,” then repeated the full text of the German Criminal Code Section 130, which outlaws inciting “hatred against a national, racial, religious group or a group defined by their ethnic origins,” which Karl’s comment did not do. A similar law, it was claimed, is now in force in 11 other European countries and carries a penalty of up to five years. The wording of the law is so vague, it could be applied to any criticism of those in power. If a political analyst can accidentally “violate” this totalitarian decree, there is no freedom of speech or press in Europe.