File:My Encounter with Ukrainian-American Nazi Mark Paslawsky.pdf

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The encounter that G. Eliason had with Mark Paslawsky and what it means for him.

Disclaimer (#3)Document.png article  by George Eliason dated 2. September 2014
Subjects: 2014 Ukraine coup/Civil war, Pravy Sektor, Azov Battalion, Aydar Battalion, Donbas battalion, Mark Paslawsky, Ukrainian death squads
Source: OpEdNews (Link)

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"My Encounter with Ukrainian-American Nazi Mark Paslawsky: What He Died For"

Excerpt from:
"My Encounter with Ukrainian-American Nazi Mark Paslawsky: What He Died For"
by George Eliason, OpEdNews 9/2/2014

My Encounter with Mark Paslawski

I live inside the area that was called the southern pot when Kiev controlled it. The regular army (Ukraine) were gentlemen while they were here. They were supposed to root out local separatists (people that took part in the May referendum for federalization), and I was told by a local official that the army sent a report to Kiev stating all these people had left. The one thing they kept making clear was they were not going to hurt the locals.

Within a week, hundreds of national guard conscripts started setting up camp at Zelenapolea, which is next to us. The conscripts were mostly kids that only a few weeks before were at home. They had little to no training. The number grew quickly and Pravy Sektor set up a base a few towns away from us.

After the Zelenapolea camp was set up, Pravy Sektor moved in and started patrolling our streets for several weeks. That's when the tone changed. We started getting the patrols from the punisher battalions that came into town a few times a day to resupply. Transportation was stopped.

They kept their weapons leveled at everyone walking by them on the street, including women and children.

They came at regular hours, so we simply avoided them, but towns near us were turned to ash and people living in them killed. There were no fighters there, just civilians. After they bombed a nearby town with phosphorus, one of the national guard commanders told a town official that our town wouldn't be touched. The official asked sarcastically "W hat, like last night? That town is ashes." The commander's response was "They were just unlucky."

We were unlucky enough to see four phosphorus bombs dropped. It wasn't near us, but even in broad daylight at a distance it looked like welding flash. The sky was raining light wrapped in billowing white smoke. Why unlucky? It was coming down on someone and there was nothing could be done to help.

With this as a back drop, Zelenapolea became a large camp with several thousand from these groups coming in to rest.

Journalists were being actively hunted by the junta, and I have done everything I can to let the world know what this animalistic ideology was doing. We kept a low profile.The army told a town official every time a new group came in. They gave us a heads up every time a new punisher group arrived. During this period we were only getting a couple hours sleep a night. Bombing and artillery were close by in towns all around us at all hours, sometimes shaking the window glass. Most of the attacks started in the pre-dawn hours when people were sleeping.

A few days before the militia from Rovenki attacked Zelenapolea, the regular Ukrainian army left. The officer in charge told town officials that a punisher crew was coming to cleanse the town and they had two days to get all the children out. A real effort was made to do that. The next day a national guard commander remarked that as harsh as we thought they were, within days the town would be begging them for protection from what was coming.

The next day we went to the small open air market in town to pick up a few things. That's when I noticed Mark Paslawsky. The Donbas battalion had arrived the afternoon before. He walked up to groups of people and stood back listening. He approached the group of people we were talking to and noticed me. I just stood quietly. With my features I am obviously not Ukrainian. I stand out like an Italian.

Paslawsky noticed me and just stood staring. That was why I noticed him. He stood out even more than me locally. His stance and attitude gave him away as a foreigner and I thought he must have been one of the Ukrainian emigre mercenaries we were expecting.

Most properties in Ukraine are walled in and have gates. Later that afternoon I looked through the gates because my dogs were barking. There he was. Paslawsky sat in a car in front of my house, staring at my gate for over ten minutes. I watched him for five minutes, memorizing his face and waiting.

Donbas battalions go through towns killing people to make examples, and this is what Mark Paslawsky was a part of.

I wondered if the punishers were told I was an American writer. It is against the law to write anything against the junta. It's gotten to the point that even Ukrainian reporters complain that all they are allowed to write is hand-fed propaganda.

I was getting articles out the entire time Pravy Sektor was here. It was more a matter of when they would find out, and not if. At worst we were hoping that our passports would cause enough of a problem to keep us and the town safe. Now we know that all it would have done was make us a bigger example. It was an act of God that kept our town safe this whole time.

The next morning the camp at Zelenapolea was decimated. The Donbas battalion did the other thing they are famous for: they ran. The Donbas battalion doesn't fight unless they are cornered. I never saw Paslawsky again until the report of his death.

Why I take no joy in the death of this Nazi

This American Nazi who was eulogized, wrapped in an American flag as a hero and lover of Bruce Springsteen, should not have died like he did. A Nazi that commits mass murder, and especially an American Nazi like Paslawsky, needs to be made to squirm in court for crimes against humanity. Bandera murdered over 500,000 people in WWII and never answered for one of them. The Bandera today are being lauded for murder.

Mr. Paslawsky killed women and children. If he was part of the Donbas battalion, and he was, that's what it does for work. This isn't even up for question.

Mr. Paslawsky's final words: "I don't want to die" sum up his courage. He didn't come to die. He came to kill. He was a Ukrainian nationalist who hated Russians. After Russia, America and the West need to understand the second kind of moskal (derogatory term for anyone that disagrees with Bandera) Ukrainian nationalists hate almost as much: Democracy and democratic people.

In contrast, my wife, who's had three heart-attacks, showed the courage of a true Donbas girl. She refused to leave even when I begged her too. Her grandfather's name is on the memorial at Saur Magilla in Dontesk. Her father was also a hero. These are her people and the Nazis aren't going to make her run no matter what.

Picture Mark Paslawsky or Pravy Sektor outside your gates staring at you. The person you love most in the world is standing behind you. You know the genocide of your town is set to begin. That's what Paslawsky was there to do. If he walked up to your gate what would you have done?

The next segment will show you that they are already at your gate so you had better figure it out now.

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