Henry Kissinger – KGB-agent

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Henry Kissinger – KGB-agent

Post by Firestarter »

This story is almost too good to be true.
Kissinger and the CIA have dismissed it as fake, but I think that Henry Kissinger was/is a KGB-agent.

In the early 1950s, Colonel Michael Goleniewski, who worked in Polish intelligence began supplying data on Soviet operations and agents to British and US intelligence agencies.
During the next decade, Goleniewski furnished US agents with more than 5,000 pages of top-secret documents, 160 microfilms of secret reports and 800 pages of Soviet intelligence reports. This included the names of hundreds of Communist spies in Western Europe.

In 1961, Goleniewski defected to the United States. He arrived in the USA on 12 January 1961 on a Military Air Transport plane accompanied by CIA agent Homer E. Roman.
Goleniewski revelations led to: 1) the exposure of the sex-and-spy scandal in the US Embassy in Warsaw, 2) the identification of Soviet agent Colonel Kolon Molody and 4 members of his cell in England, and 3) exposing Swedish colonel Stig Eric Wennerstrom as a KGB double agent.

One of the KGB-spies that he had information on - one Heinz “Henry” Kissinger.
Kissinger was nicknamed “Bor” and worked for ODRA. At that time, 1961, Henry was an unknown professor at Harvard. According to this information, Kissinger had worked with Bosenhard in Oberammergau. A 1954 update indicated that Kissinger had returned to the US, working at Harvard University, and was secretly working with the CIA.
Kissinger’s contact is “Victor Louis”, who’s real name is Vitaly Yuvgenyevich Lui. Kissinger reportedly met Louis secretly in the Soviet Embassy in London just after his first trip to Red China.

Kissinger was recruited by the KGB when he was stationed in Germany 1945, 1946.
See Heinz Kissinger (left), who was recruited into the US military by Fritz Kraemer (right) in 1943.

ODRA was directed by Soviet general Zelanznikoff; its local (German) chief was Colonel Kujun. The GZI chief (GZI is the Polish CIA), Colonel Wozniesienski, interrogated Kujun in 1954 and stored the results of his investigation in his safe. Kujun exposed Kissinger as an ODRA-operative.
Wozniesienski was later replaced by Colonel Skulbaszewski, who in 1956 was replaced by Goleniewski. Goleniewski found in Skulbaszewski's office the safe, which contained some 1500 pages of documents (including Kissinger’s name).

Frank A. Capell’s book “Henry Kissinger... Soviet Agent” (1974) should have exposed Kissinger, but most people have never even heard of it…

Goleniewski feared that Kissinger could go on playing his dirty game and tried to blow the whistle by informing Alan Stang about it.
Stang wrote in the March 1976 issue of American Opinion that Goleniewski had told him:
At this time I learned about Sergeant Kissinger, Sergeant Kissinger was for me a quite nobody. I didn't know who he was. I didn't know was he a Jew, or was he German, or what hell he was.
What I knew, that he got to be for one reason or another involved in counter-intelligence Smersh network of Soviets under code name "Bor", and it happened sometimes in Germany after he came with American Army.
And in 1961 for me it was one of hundred cases. I didn't pay no attention. Such cases they really existed hundreds, you see.

The evidence on this is entirely the accounts of one man - Michael Goleniewski. Goleniewski has been ridiculed for his claims to be Aleksei Nicholaevich Romanoff - rightful heir to the Russian Tsar throne.

If Goleniewski already in 1961 presented documented evidence on Kissinger working for the KGB, it must be true. In 1961, Kissinger was relatively unknown, which makes it highly unlikely that Kissinger was framed by falsified reports.
It has been noted that Goleniewski was reliable because other KGB-spies were discovered because of him: http://www.sweetliberty.org/issues/home ... ger/12.htm
(archived here: http://archive.is/5dx1P)

The previous is based on a chapter from Gary Allen – Kissinger: The Secret Side of the Secretary of State (1976): http://www.whale.to/b/allen_b2.html#MOS ... WASHINGTON__

See KGB-agents Henry Kissinger and President Vladimir Putin on 13 July 2007.
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Re: Henry Kissinger – KGB-agent

Post by Firestarter »

Vladimir Putin has said that he first met Henry Kissinger in the 1990s. According to Putin, Henry asked him lots of questions about his background at this occasion.
In Putin’s “First Person” (2000) autobiography, he claimed that at this occasion he told Kissinger “I worked in intelligence”. To which Kissinger replied: “All decent people got their start in intelligence. I did, too”.

Kissinger once compared Putin to a "character out of Dostoyevsky” and said of Vladimir:
He is a man with a great sense of connection, an inward connection, to Russian history as he sees it.

According to former US ambassador to Russia, Michael McFaul, Kissinger is one of the 3 “Americans” that have met Putin most frequently from 2012 to 2014, along with movie star Steven Seagal and ExxonMobil CEO Rex Tillerson (Trump’s secretary of state): https://www.politico.com/story/2016/12/ ... tin-232925
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Re: Henry Kissinger – KGB-agent

Post by Firestarter »

I’ve found more interesting stuff on Henry Kissinger’s ties to the KGB and Kremlin (hard facts)...
Confirmed by Henry Kissinger himself.

In January 1969, KGB agent Boris Sedov discussed a secret, back-channel relationship with the close advisor to the US president-elect – Henry Kissinger. The Kremlin wanted to deal with President (elect) Richard Nixon “on the basis of complete frankness”.
Besides Henry Kissinger’s relationship with Sedov, prior to his 1968 election, Richard Nixon also communicated with Soviet leaders through his longtime aide and personal friend Robert Ellsworth, who met with Soviet Ambassador to the US Anatoly Dobrynin and other Soviet leaders: https://www.csmonitor.com/USA/Politics/ ... k-channels
(archived here: http://archive.is/BX7TK)

See Richard Nixon, Anatoly Dobrynin, and Kissinger at Camp David in 1973.

Eventually the "back channel" became a non-secret.
Following is a selection of official documents on some of the meetings between Henry Kissinger and Soviet Ambassador Anatoly Dobrynin. There are probably more interesting reports on their meetings (that almost certainly leave out the most juicy parts...).

The most interesting of these documents is Anatoly Dobrynin calling Alexander Haig and Henry Kissinger on 26 and 29 October 1973 after Henry Kissinger put US military forces on DEFCON III (during the Watergate scandal that was orchestrated to make Richard Nixon resign): https://nsarchive2.gwu.edu/NSAEBB/NSAEB ... brynin.htm

See Anatoly Dobrynin on the left, with Russian Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko and Henry Kissinger shaking hands, Geneva, 10 July 1975

In 1973, there was extensive communication on the (coming) 1973 Yom Kippur War between Israel and its neighbours (Egypt and Syria).
Kissinger sent a message to Nixon, warning:
At 6:00am this morning (1pm Israel time), I was notified that the Israelis have what they consider to be hard information that Egyptians and Syrians were planning to launch a coordinated attack within six hours.

Kissinger immediately contacted Ambassador Anatoly Dobrynin
and told him of the Israel demarche. I emphasized to him that:
—The US and the USSR have a special responsibility to restrain their respective friends,
—We are urgently communicating with the Israelis, warning them against any preemptive attack.
https://www.ynetnews.com/articles/0,734 ... 07,00.html
(archived here: http://archive.is/QkWrL)

The head of the KGB’s station in Washington, Oleg Kalugin, boasted about having “forged a close back channel tie with Henry Kissinger”.
According to Kalugin, Boris Sedov boasted that he had such a good relationship with Kissinger’s assistant Richard Allen that he wanted to try to recruit him ((Allen went on to become President Ronald Reagan’s first national security adviser). Kalugin claims he rejected the proposal: https://www.strategic-culture.org/pview ... oscow.html

Here’s the “White House years” by Henry Kissinger. It includes numerous contacts with Soviet Ambassador Dobrynin.
It includes several meetings with KGB operative Boris Sedov, who Kissinger had already met at Harvard.
I made the same point to Boris Sedov, a KGB operative who seemed to have had the Rockefeller assignment during the campaign and who had tagged along with me ever since.
https://mafiadoc.com/henry-kissinger-wh ... 29a08.html

The following document is the most interesting on this side of Henry Kissinger I found on the internet - Bernath Lecture – Henry Kissinger; The Emotional Statesman: https://www.barbarakeys.com/wp-content/ ... tesman.pdf
At their sixth meeting, in April 1969, for example, Kissinger invited Dobrynin to his home late in the evening, giving the maid the night off and setting the tea table himself. “There were just the two of us in the whole house,” Dobrynin wrote to the Kremlin, and “[Kissinger’s] whole demeanor emphasized the particularly confidential nature of our discussion on Vietnam.”45

Over the course of their professional relationship, which lasted until Kissinger left office in 1977, the men formed a deep bond. Kissinger told Dobrynin he was “not just a colleague but a personal friend.”46 They met without interpreters or aides, both speaking accented English.

As historian Richard Moss tallies in his excellent study of the backchannel, Kissinger and Dobrynin had nearly forty meetings and spoke on the phone more than 450 times between February 1969 and the Moscow Summit in May 1972—on average, communicating approximately four times a week.

At various periods, they had regular weekly meetings at which they would breakfast or lunch at the White House, Dobrynin arriving incognito through a side entrance and heading to the Map Room or the White House mess. Sometimes they met at Kissinger’s house on Rock Creek or at Dobrynin’s apartment.

At times, they met almost daily, and their “channel” became so important that Nixon ordered the installation of a secure telephone between the White House and the Soviet embassy. “We would just lift our receivers and talk, without dialing,” Dobrynin recalled.48

On one issue relating to the Vietnam War, he said to Dobrynin in early 1970, “you, I and the President are the only three people who are aware of it.” He joked about making Dobrynin “an honorary member of the White House staff.”62 He showed Dobrynin classified documents.63

Meeting with Gromyko in Moscow, with Dobrynin present, he remarked that “Dobrynin reads more messages we get from the Vietnamese than our Secretary of State does.”64 During a 1972 flare-up in the Middle East, Kissinger astonishingly told Dobrynin that Israel had agents close to Sadat—in effect, revealing intelligence information about a U.S. ally to the partner of its enemy.65

Kissinger regularly asked Dobrynin to keep information from Rogers. At one remarkable meeting in February 1972, Kissinger briefed Dobrynin on what he should and should not reveal in an upcoming meeting with the secretary of state, showing Dobrynin the doctored reports on U.S.-Soviet relations that had been given to Rogers. “It is a unique situation,” Dobrynin wrote to Moscow, “when the Special Assistant to the President secretly informs a foreign ambassador about what the Secretary of State does and does not know.”66

Kissinger asked Dobrynin not just to keep secrets from Rogers, but also from the Germans, British, and French.67 Kissinger also confided to Dobrynin about his difficulties working with Nixon and about Nixon’s “psychological idiosyncracies.”68

See Henry Kissinger and Leonid Brezhnev (on the right) on a hunting trip near Moscow, 1973.

This was nothing new by the way, a Kremlin-Washington backchannel had existed since at least 1962, when the Cuba missile crisis was staged (but then without Henry Kissinger).
The whole “Cold War” was completely fake, with the Soviets, Americans and Brits being very intimate behind closed doors...
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