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COMMENT: The Orwellian tinge to the coverage of the Ukrainian coup has masked the nature of the militant vanguard and core of the movement–Swoboda [“Svoboda”], Pravy Sektor and other, lesser-known elements allied with them.
These groups are fascist in nature, with a heritage stretching back to the Third Reich’s OUN/B allies, perpetuated in the post-World War II period by elements of CIA, MI6 BND and organizations like the Anti-Bolshevik of Nations. All of these groups are ultimately, beholden to, and allied with the Underground Reich.
Two recent posts  from the International Business Times  illustrate and define what might be termed “the ideological/political bouquet” of the opposition forces that ousted Yanukovych (who, like most of the leaders who have come to power in the former Soviet republics and a plethora of leaders elsewhate, was manifestly incompetent and corrupt.)
Writer Palosh Ghosh notes that Swoboda–the largest of these groups–has generated considerable gravitas from young, educated Ukrainians who are disgusted with the moribund economy. Historically, economic deprivation has lent popular support to the ranks of fascist organizations.
Swoboda parliamentarian Yuriy Mykhalchyshyn has quoted Third Reich luminaries such as Joseph Goebbels, Gregor Strasser and Ernst Rohm in his political speeches, and the deputy chief of Swoboda, Ihor Miroshnychenko, has termed Ukrainian-born actress Mila Kunis “a dirty Jewess.”
In an update, “Pterrafractyl” informs us that the chief prosecutor  in the new interim Ukrainian government is a member of Swoboda.
The popular chants  of the Euromaidan demonstrators are those of the OUN/B.
EXCERPT: . . . .However, despite its extremist rhetoric, Svoboda cannot be called a “fringe” party – indeed, it currently occupies 36 seats in the 450-member Ukrainian parliament, granting it status as the fourth-largest party in the country. Further, Svoboda is linked to other far-right groups across Europe through its membership in the Alliance of European National Movements, which includes the British National Party (BNP) of the United Kingdom and Jobbik, the neo-fascist, anti-Semitic and anti-Roma party of Hungary. The leader of Svoboda, Oleh Tyahnybok, who has appeared at the Kiev protests, has a long history of making inflammatory anti-Semitic statements, including the accusation during a 2004 speech before parliament that Ukraine is controlled by a “Muscovite-Jewish mafia.” [Swoboda Member of Parliament Ihor] Miroshnychenko also called the Ukrainian-born American film actress Mila Kunis a “dirty Jewess.”
Tyahnybok has also claimed that “organized Jewry” dominate Ukrainian media and government, have enriched themselves through criminal activities and plan to engineer a “genocide” upon the Christian Ukrainian population. Another top Svoboda member, Yuriy Mykhalchyshyn, a deputy in parliament, often quotes Nazi Propaganda Minister Joseph Goebbels, as well as other Third Reich luminaries like Ernst Rohm and Gregor Strasser. . . .
. . . . Founded in 1991 as the Social-National Party of Ukraine, Svoboda has apparently appealed to hundreds of thousands of Ukrainians tired of economic woes and rampant corruption in government. Reports also suggest that the party has derived significant support from the well educated and the young, who suffer from high unemployment. . . . .
. . . . Ihor Miroshnychenko, the deputy chief of Svoboda, wrote on his Facebook account: “[Kunis] is not Ukrainian, she is a Yid. She is proud of it, so [the] Star of David be with her.” . . . .
After months of mass unrest in Ukraine, culminating in deadly violence and the removal of the elected President, Viktor Yanukovych, we look at some of the key players emerging.
The members of the new government have to be approved by parliament.
Oleksander Turchynov, interim president
Propelled to the top by the collapse of the Yanukovych administration, the new parliamentary speaker and acting president is considered the right-hand man of Yulia Tymoshenko, who was Mr Yanukovych’s arch-rival at the 2010 presidential election.
An important figure in the 2004 Orange Revolution, the 49-year-old briefly served as head of the domestic security agency, the SBU, then as a deputy prime minister.
While he may enjoy credibility with some protesters — he was injured in the face by shrapnel during the violence in Kiev this winter — he appears to lack charisma and is not ultimately seen as a presidential candidate.
Oleh Makhnitskyy, acting chief prosecutor
The 43-year-old member of the far-right Svoboda party was little known on the national political scene before his appointment by parliament.
A lawyer from Lviv, he worked as an investigator with a local prosecutor’s office in the late 1990s before moving into politics.
EXCERPT: . . . . Svoboda is the most visible party on the square, it has essentially taken over Kiev City Hall as its base of operations, and it has a large influence in the protestors’ security forces.
It also has revived three slogans originating in the Ukrainian nationalist movement of the 1930s [i.e. the OUN/B–D.E.] that have become the most popular chants at Euromaidan. Almost all speakers on Independence Square—even boxer-turned-opposition-leader Vitaly Klitschko, who has lived mostly in Germany and has a US residence permit—start and end with the slogan, “Glory to Ukraine!,” to which the crowd responds “To heroes glory!” Two other nationalist call-and-response slogans often heard on the square are “Glory to the nation! Death to enemies!” and “Ukraine above all!” . . .