The Soviet Union after World War II
|Motto||Workers of the world, unite!|
|Formation||30 December 1922|
|Extinction||26 December 1991|
|Interest of||Bilderberg/1991, Bilderberg/1992, Bilderberg/1993, Chip Bohlen, Annie Kriegel, Ernst Kux, Philip Mosely, Raymond Rocca, Helene Carrere d'Encausse|
The Union of Soviet Socialist Republics, abbreviated to USSR or the Soviet Union, was a nominally socialist nation state on the Eurasian continent that existed between 1922 and 1991 with Moscow as its capital.  The separate Soviet Republics gradually became independent, meaning that the successor nation state, Russia is somewhat smaller in size.
The USSR was referred to as a 'superpower', often portrayed as locked in ideological and military competition with the other nation state to which that epithet was applied, the United States. Both were the leading producers of weapons of mass destruction.
Events carried out
|Holodomor||The Holodomor was a genocide according to many countries and a deliberately orchestrated famine that from 1932 to 1933 killed up to 10 million Ukrainians. Making it the largest genocide in history.|
|Shelling of Mainila||A false flag used to launch the Winter War.|
|Korean Air Lines Flight 007|
Groups Headquartered Here
|A Group Headquartered Here|
Citizens of Soviet Union on Wikispooks
|Mikhail Barsukov||8 November 1947|
|Lavrenty Beria||29 March 1899||23 December 1953|
|Nikita Khrushchev||15 April 1894||11 September 1971|
|Alexander Litvinenko||30 August 1962||23 November 2006||An exiled Russian spook turned whistleblower who died of Polonium poisoning in London.|
|Josef Stalin||18 December 1878||5 March 1953|
|Ingrid Rimland Zundel||22 May 1936|
- Bridget O'Laughlin (1975) Marxist Approaches in Anthropology Annual Review of Anthropology Vol. 4: pp. 341–70 (October 1975) doi:10.1146/annurev.an.04.100175.002013.
William Roseberry (1997) Marx and Anthropology Annual Review of Anthropology, Vol. 26: pp. 25–46 (October 1997) doi:10.1146/annurev.anthro.26.1.25