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Yevsektsiyas (alternative spelling: Evsektsiyas),

  • Revolution and Emancipation, The Yevsektsii at Beyond the Pale exhibition

External links

  • Gitelman, Zvi Jewish Nationality and Soviet Politics: The Jewish Sections of the CPSU, Princeton, 1972.
  • Dubnow, Simon History of the Jews in Russia and Poland from the earliest times until the present day in three volumes, updated by author in 1938.
  • Дубнов, Семён Маркович. Новейшая история еврейского народа (1789—1914) в 3х томах. (С эпилогом 1938 г.). Иерусалим-Москва, Мосты культуры, 2002. (in Russian)
  • Костырченко, Геннадий. Тайная политика Сталина. Власть и антисемитизм. Москва, 2001.
  • Евреи в Советской России (1917—1967). Иерусалим, Библиотека-Алия, 1975. (in Russian)

Further reading

  1. ^ a b c d Richard Pipes, Russia Under the Bolshevik Regime, New York: Vintage Books, Random House Inc., 1995, ISBN 0-394-50242-6, page 363
  2. ^ Pipes, page 363, quoted from book by Nora Levin, The Jews in the Soviet Union since 1917, New York, 1988, page 57
  3. ^ Leon, A., "The Jewish Question" 1970, Pathfinder Press, New York, p. 1 - 26
  4. ^ Trotsky, L., "The Russian Revolution," 1959, Doubleday, New York


See also


  • See also 1
  • References 2
  • Further reading 3
  • External links 4

The Yevsektsii were disbanded as no longer needed in 1929. Many leading members perished in the Great Purge. The Chairman, Semyon Dimanstein was arrested in 1938 and executed.[1] He was rehabilitated posthumously in 1955, 2 years after the death of Joseph Stalin.


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