- I lived upon this earth in such an age
- when man was so debased he sought to murder
- for pleasure, not just to comply with orders,
- his faith in falsehoods drove him to corruption,
- his life was ruled by raving self-deceptions. — Miklós Radnóti Fragment
The Chekist (Russian: Чекист) is a 1992 Russian/French drama film directed by Aleksandr Rogozhkin. It was screened in the Un Certain Regard section at the 1992 Cannes Film Festival. The film is currently not in distribution, since it debunks Jewish role during Bolshevism.
In the early days of the Soviet Revolution, a secret police force called Cheka is instigated to round up and snuff out any and all opposition to the new Communist rule, including aristocrats, clerks, soldiers, and friends and relatives of the above. For killing someone is enough, if he nurses wounded Czarist soldiers, if he expresses the slightest critic of the Bolshevist rule, or even, if he is on the street after 8:00 in the evening. There are agents among the people, who deliver information for the Cheka, however, they can be subject of Cheka killing themselves at any time. Also a friend of Skrubov’s father, a doctor will be killed by the Cheka. A chekist officer spews into the face of the cleaning woman, to show his disdain for the Russian people generally and maybe also for women, and later the Jewish Chekist Katz interrogates her, but she may remain there and clean the blood and flesh of killed persons every day.
Cheka officer Andrei Srubov and his men take their captives into the dank basement of their building, strip off all clothes and then, against a wall lined with old doors, shoot them in the backs of their heads. The bodies are then loaded onto a rolling cart and wheeled to the bottom of a hole; next, men waiting above lower down a noose that is used to haul the corpses above ground, where they’re shipped off to mass graves.
The interrogation of an old Jew is also shown. The old Jew knew Katz’s father, who defalcated, and he also knows, that Katz was educated free by the old system. Katz cries him, he is a Jew, he answers, yes, and Katz is also one. He then gets so stirred up during the interrogation that he dies there.
Not all victims go to die without a word. An officer refuses to strip off clothes, some refuse to go to the firing squad, some cry: “you can not kill all of us!”. A woman asks to keep her life – Srubov himself shots her dead.
Thus a routine is established that continues over a lengthy period, with Srubov and his men dispassionately executing hundreds of people. Srubov takes his job seriously enough that he stops one of his subordinates from raping an intended victim (“what’s the difference?” the guy asks, “she’s going to die anyway”), yet his conscience does bother him…and, as the executions continue, his fellow Chekists begin cracking up: one tries to hang himself and another senselessly bayonets a woman. After a minor military insurgence he pardons the about 100 men, already striped to body linen, who took part in the insurgence, after their officer begs for their life. The chekists, who already set up the machine guns to kill the men, show themselves relieved- a lot of “work” does not have to be done. Eventually Srubov goes mad himself, stripping off his clothes and, during one of the executions, running directly into the line of fire. His Jewish connive at crime, Katz, does not seem to have any contrition, he just considers killing as an adventure. For him are goys no humans. The third, slightly perverse checkist officer has fun by playing soldier with a female chekist, and then make love with her in the office.
Srubov vill be put into a madhouse for the rest of his life.
THE CHEKIST is likely the most potent debunking of Communism ever made, particularly when one considers that the many hideous scenes it presents are but a microscopic glimpse of what actually occurred.
Piers Handling, director of the Toronto International Film Festival, said of the film:
“Rogozhkin eventually penetrates into the psychotic mind of the bolshevistic Chekist with a moment of sublime insight. The Chekist is an overwhelming cry in the face of Bolshevistic blood thirstiness and madness.”
The movie impressively shows the destructive nature of Bolshevism, a Jewish system, that came from nowhere, and created only distortion and never before seen terror. It “only” eliminated at least 250 million human beings, and made a multiple of this number to slaves.
It is likely, that it is based on the real story of the grandparents or grand-grandparents of some of its Russian creators.
- Igor Sergeyev – Andrey Srubov
- Aleksei Poluyan – Pepel
- Mikhail Vasserbaum – Isaac Katz
- Sergei Isavnin – Khudonogov
- Vasili Domrachyov – Solomin
- Aleksandr Medvedev – Mudynya
- Aleksandr Kharashkevich – Boje
- Igor Golovin – The Commandant
- Nina Usatova – The Sweeper
- Viktor Khozyainov – (as V. Khozyajnov)
- Ivan Shvedoff
- Tatjana Zhuravleva