He was a 13-year-old boy, a shining example of a Soviet Communist, when in 1932 it is said he denounced his father to the authorities. He would subsequently be murdered by family members (his father was executed after being turned in to the authorities by his young son, Pavlik Morozov), but turned into a martyr by the Soviet Union.
An example for all youth to follow: If you see your parents engaging in subversive behavior, turn them into the state.
Here's what Wikipedia tells us about Pavlik:
The most popular account of the story is as follows. Born to poor peasants in Gerasimovka, a small village 350 kilometers north-east of Yekaterinburg (then known as Sverdlovsk), Morozov was a dedicated communist who led the Young Pioneers at his school, and a supporter of Stalin's collectivization of farms. In 1932, at the age of 13, Morozov reported his father to the political police (GPU). Supposedly, Morozov's father, the Chairman of the Village Soviet, had been "forging documents and selling them to the bandits and enemies of the Soviet State" (as the sentence read). The elder Morozov, Trofim, was sentenced to ten years in a labour camp, and later executed. However, Pavlik's family did not take kindly to his activities; on September 3 of that year, his uncle, grandfather, grandmother and a cousin murdered him, along with his younger brother. All of them except the uncle were rounded up by the GPU and sentenced to "the highest measure of social defense" - execution by a firing squad.
Thousands of telegrams from all over the Soviet Union urged the judge to show no mercy for Pavlik's killers. The Soviet government declared Pavlik Morozov a glorious martyr who had been murdered by reactionaries.Statues of him were built, and numerous schools and youth groups were named in his honour. An opera and numerous songs were written about him. Gerasimovka's school, which Morozov attended, became a shrine and children from all over the Soviet Union went on school excursions to visit it.Pavlik Morozov's story is a fabrication, but it was used effectively by the Soviet state.
It's the story of Pavlik Morozov that comes to mind when thinking about First Lady Michelle Obama's comments in Topeka, Kansas on May 17th, when she enlisted the youth to become American versions of the Soviet 13-year-old martyr.
|A statue of Soviet hero Pavlik Morozo, a 13-year-old boy who denounced his father (a father who the Soviet state would execute) to the authorities.|
All for the cause of keeping alive the flame of Black-Run America (BRA), where discussion or debate about black dysfunction is not tolerated.
Don't you know a black individual can't be blamed for anything (that would automatically blaming all black people!); you can only celebrate blackness, never criticizing what comes in its wake.
The First Lady said [Remarks by the First Lady at Topeka School District Senior Recognition Day, WhiteHouse.gov, 5-17-14]:
And that’s really my challenge to all of you today. As you go forth, when you encounter folks who still hold the old prejudices because they’ve only been around folks like themselves, when you meet folks who think they know all the answers because they’ve never heard any other viewpoints, it’s up to you to help them see things differently.
And the good news is that you probably won’t have to bring a lawsuit or go all the way to the Supreme Court to do that. You all can make a difference every day in your own lives simply by teaching others the lessons you’ve learned here in Topeka.
Maybe that starts simply in your own family, when grandpa tells that off-colored joke at Thanksgiving, or you’ve got an aunt talks about “those people.” Well, you can politely inform them that they’re talking about your friends. (Applause.)
Or maybe it’s when you go off to college and you decide to join a sorority or fraternity, and you ask the question, how can we get more diversity in our next pledge class? Or maybe it’s years from now, when you’re on the job and you’re the one who asks, do we really have all the voices and viewpoints we need at this table?
Maybe it’s when you have kids of your own one day, and you go to your school board meeting and insist on integrating your children’s schools and giving them the resources they need.
But no matter what you do, the point is to never be afraid to talk about these issues, particularly the issue of race. Because even today, we still struggle to do that.
Because this issue is so sensitive, is so complicated, so bound up with a painful history. And we need your generation to help us break through. We need all of you to ask the hard questions and have the honest conversations, because that is the only way we will heal the wounds of the past and move forward to a better future."If you see something or hear something that can qualify as anti-black, say something quickly."
Though we can't, like Pavlik Morozov's father, execute enemies of the state our youth thankfully denounce, that day is coming...
Of course, "Grandpa" in Michelle Obama's speech is one of those hated old white people Oprah Winfrey said needed to die before an era of peace, prosperity, and racial tranquility can be ushered in (obviously, she's never seen the horrific black-on-black homicide in places like Newark, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Memphis, New Orleans, or Chicago).
Remember what Oprah said?:
'There are still generations of people, older people, who were born and bred and marinated in it, in that prejudice and racism, and they just have to die.'Could future historians of America look back on Michelle Obama's May 17th, 2014 and note it was the American equivalent of the martyrdom of Pavlik Morozov?
There can be no debate on race in America, because the narrative holding Black-Run America (BRA) together is that blacks faced an immeasurable amount of racism, discrimination, and bigotry via whites, from which no amount of groveling or transfer of wealth will ever be sufficient enough to overcome.
Nothing to celebrate!
Why is February containing what could be a year-long celebration of Nubian greatness?
In George Orwell's 1984, Winston Smith has a neighbor who is deathly afraid of her children.
She never finishes her sentences, careful of what she sees.
With those children, he thought, that wretched woman must lead a life of terror. Another year, two years, and they would be watching her night and day for symptoms of unorthodoxy. Nearly all children nowadays were horrible. What was worst of all was that by means of such organizations as the SPies they were systematically turned into ungovernable little savages, and yet this produced in them no tendency whatever to rebel against the discipline of the Party. On the contrary, they adored the Party and everything connected with it. The songs, the processions, the banners, the hiking, the drilling with dummy rifles, the yelling of slogans, the worship of Big Brother - it was all a sort of glorious game to them. All their ferocity was turned outwards, against the enemies of the State, against foreigners, traitors, saboteurs, thought-criminals. It was almost normal for people over 30 to be frightened of their own children. And with good reason, for hardly a week passed in which The Times did not carry a paragraph describing how some eavesdropping little sneak – “child hero” was the phrase generally used – had overheard some compromising remark and denounced its parents to the Thought Police.( p. 25-26)"Child Heroes" of Black-Run America (BRA) will be those young whites who denounce their parents to teachers during 'Truth Sessions', where each student is asked if their parents, grandparents, uncle, or aunt has dared breach accepted discourse when it comes to black people.
Or any non-white grouping.
Parents will be denounced.
Courts will be convened.
Spoils will be enjoyed.
Blood will be shed.
All in the name of inclusion, tolerance, and anti-racism.
First Lady Michelle Obama has called for young whites to proudly take up the banner of the Soviet Union's Pavlik Morozov, and George Orwell's "child hero" from 1984.
Knowing you're working to turn America, all of America, in three or four generations into nothing more than Port-au-Prince, Haiti.