Russia 862 to 1917 AD
The land which ultimately comprised the Russian Empire (which lasted for 1055 years before transforming itself into the Soviet Union) was hugely significant for three major reasons:
• it included the Caucasus area, the original source of the Indo-European peoples;
• it was the White peoples of this area who bore the brunt of the great Asiatic invasions of Europe; and
• it was this region which was the first important power to be seized by the Communists, which had ramifications far beyond Russia itself.
For these reasons alone, an understanding of the origins and tribulations of this great nation are vital to any understanding of world history.
The south of Russia, in the region between the Black and Caspian Seas, has the distinction of being the original source of the Nordic Indo-European peoples who came to dominate Europe and much of the world. Unfortunately, the great Asiatic invasions which swept up out of the east overran this region, starting during the time of the Western Roman Empire, and most traces of this original White homeland were destroyed by the Mongolian invaders.
Nonetheless, the name often used to describe Whites: Caucasians; is derived from the Caucasus mountains in this region and serves as a constant reminder of this first and original Nordic homeland.
Amongst the Indo-European tribes who made up the early inhabitants of the vast stretches of Russia were the Cimmerians, Scythians, and Sarmatians, as well as the easternmost branch of the great Celtic peoples, the Slavs. All of these groupings were overwhelmingly Nordic in sub-racial make-up, although in scattered regions mixing did take place with some Old European types who had established small Neolithic settlements, mainly in the south.
Some of the Indo-European tribes who settled in Greece and who established the Classical Grecian culture, themselves created isolated colonies back up into the Black Sea region and on the Crimean peninsula. One of the last great Indo-European tribes to emerge from southern Russia were the Goths, who established their first state, on the Black Sea Coast.
The 4th century AD invasion by the non-White Asiatic Huns destroyed the Black Sea Gothic state, pushing the survivors westwards where they were eventually to sack Rome and settle Spain. The Huns pushed as far west as Vienna before turning back, but continued to occupy a large part of southern and central Russia for several hundred years.
After the Huns, came further Asiatic invasions, including the Avars, Magyars, and the Khazars—the last of whom converted to Judaism and provided many of the Jews of Eastern Europe and Russia and then, after a further period of assimilation with the Europeans, many European Jews.
By the time of the Asiatic invasions, most of Russia’s White population in the south had been either killed or absorbed into the waves of Asians: in the north the Slavs and other Indo-European tribes existed as vassals, paying annual tributes to the Huns in the south.
It is unknown how many Whites perished—either through being killed or being absorbed into the Asiatic gene pool through this invasion: but it was certainly hundreds of thousands, if not millions; bearing in mind that the original source of the Indo-European peoples in the south, which had produced almost all the people of Europe, was extinguished in the course of the Mongol invasion.
It was perhaps the single most important racial genocide in history.