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COMMENT: The turmoil engulfing the Ukraine continues, with the “Gray Lady”–as the New York Times is known, showing her CIA petticoats.
Although it remains this country’s best newspaper, the Times has long been the CIA’s #1 propaganda asset. 
A recent Times story about the Ukraine was remarkable for its lack of historical insight. (We acknowledge that the author may well have been sincerely ignorant of the nature of the political elements about which he wrote.)
In a past post, we highlighted the Nazi and fascist roots  of the protest movement’s vanguard, those forces having evolved from the OUN/B of Stephan Bandera.
We note that Yuriy Shukhevych is described in sympathetic terms, as the victim of Soviet oppression. There is brief reference to the fact that his father Roman led the Ukrainian Insurgent Army against the U.S.S.R.
What is not mentioned is the fact that his father led the Einsatzgruppe “Nightingale” that exterminated the Jewish ghetoin Lvov (“also known as “Lviv” or “Lemberg”).
That work was done as part of the realization of the Final Solution within the U.S.S.R., following the Nazi invasion in 1941.
The unit that the elder Shukhevych commanded was under the executive supervision of S.S. officer Theodor Oberlander , who later became the Minister for Expellees under Chancellor Konrad Adenauer.
Roman Shukhevych and Stephan Bandera were named heroes of the Ukraine under President Yuschenko, whose wife Ykaterina had previously headed the top OUN/B front in the United States.
On the last two sides of AFA #1 , we discussed the fact that the OUN/B (whose military cadre was the Ukrainian Insurgent Army) continued the guerilla warfare begun under the Third Reich for years after the formal close of World War II, prolonging the combat until the early 1950’s.
They continued the combat under the auspices of the fledgling CIA, having been recruited by Frank Wisner’s OPC and Allen Dulles.
In effect, they simply switched uniforms.
For more details about this political phenomenon, check out the previous post on the Nazi and fascist roots  of the Ukrainian crisis and the links contained therein.
EXCERPT: . . . . The opposition has also sought to ease tensions, with a leading opposition party, Svoboda, saying on Saturday that it was ready to end its occupation of Kiev City Hall. But other groups like Right Sector, a coalition of hard-line forces with deep roots in western Ukraine, said seized buildings should remain occupied until Mr. Yanukovych resigned and all criminal proceedings against protesters were halted. . . .
. . . . The architecture traces the city’s past, from the colonnaded relics of the Hapsburg Empire, to the mansions of long-gone Polish nobles and the homes of vanished Jewish and Armenian traders. [The Jews “vanished” courtesy of the elder Shukhevych’s charges–D.E.]. . .
. . . . Offering inspiration and advice has been Yuriy Shukhevych, a blind veteran nationalist who spent 31 years in Soviet prisons and labor camps and whose father, Roman, led the Ukrainian Insurgent Army against Polish and then Soviet rule.
Mr. Shukhevych, 80, who lost his sight during his time in the Soviet gulag, helped guide the formation of Right Sector, an unruly organization whose fighters now man barricades around Independence Square, the epicenter of the protest movement in Kiev.
Mr. Sadovyy, Lviv’s mayor, said Mr. Yanukovych and his supporters had exaggerated the risk of extremism to scare people into submission. But he added that they should not ignore the region’s passions to join Europe and to stay out of the orbit of Russia, which, well into the 1950s, was still hunting down Ukrainian nationalist fighters sheltering in the forests around the city. . . .