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1937- Stalin the dictator: victims of Joseph Stalin's Great Purge, repression in the Soviet Union
08:19
SD RM English

Soviet Union, Moscow

1937- Stalin the dictator: victims of Joseph Stalin's Great Purge, repression in the Soviet Union

The Great Purge was a series of campaigns of political repression and persecution in the Soviet Union orchestrated by Joseph Stalin from 1936 to 1938. It involved a large-scale purge of the Communist Party and government officials, repression of peasants, Red Army leadership, and the persecution of unaffiliated persons, characterized by widespread police surveillance, widespread suspicion of "saboteurs", imprisonment, and arbitrary executions.   Joseph Stalin was a Bolshevik revolutionary and a political leader in the Soviet Union. Stalin became general secretary of the Soviet Communist Party in 1922; following the death of Vladimir Lenin, he prevailed over Leon Trotsky in a power struggle during the 1920s and fully consolidated his authority with the Great Purge, a period of severe repression which reached its peak in 1937, remaining in power through World War II and until his death. Stalin molded the features that characterized the new Soviet regime; his policies, based on Marxist-Leninist ideology, are often considered to represent a political and economic system called Stalinism.


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1937- Stalin the dictator: victims of Joseph Stalin's Great Purge, repression in the Soviet Union
08:14
SD RM master

Soviet Union, Moscow

1937- Stalin the dictator: victims of Joseph Stalin's Great Purge, repression in the Soviet Union

The Great Purge was a series of campaigns of political repression and persecution in the Soviet Union orchestrated by Joseph Stalin from 1936 to 1938. It involved a large-scale purge of the Communist Party and government officials, repression of peasants, Red Army leadership, and the persecution of unaffiliated persons, characterized by widespread police surveillance, widespread suspicion of "saboteurs", imprisonment, and arbitrary executions. Joseph Stalin was a Bolshevik revolutionary and a political leader in the Soviet Union. Stalin became general secretary of the Soviet Communist Party in 1922; following the death of Vladimir Lenin, he prevailed over Leon Trotsky in a power struggle during the 1920s and fully consolidated his authority with the Great Purge, a period of severe repression which reached its peak in 1937, remaining in power through World War II and until his death. Stalin molded the features that characterized the new Soviet regime; his policies, based on Marxist-Leninist ideology, are often considered to represent a political and economic system called Stalinism.


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1937- Stalin the dictator: victims of Joseph Stalin's Great Purge, repression in the Soviet Union
09:09
SD RM German

Soviet Union, Moscow

1937- Stalin the dictator: victims of Joseph Stalin's Great Purge, repression in the Soviet Union

The Great Purge was a series of campaigns of political repression and persecution in the Soviet Union orchestrated by Joseph Stalin from 1936 to 1938. It involved a large-scale purge of the Communist Party and government officials, repression of peasants, Red Army leadership, and the persecution of unaffiliated persons, characterized by widespread police surveillance, widespread suspicion of "saboteurs", imprisonment, and arbitrary executions.   Joseph Stalin was a Bolshevik revolutionary and a political leader in the Soviet Union. Stalin became general secretary of the Soviet Communist Party in 1922; following the death of Vladimir Lenin, he prevailed over Leon Trotsky in a power struggle during the 1920s and fully consolidated his authority with the Great Purge, a period of severe repression which reached its peak in 1937, remaining in power through World War II and until his death. Stalin molded the features that characterized the new Soviet regime; his policies, based on Marxist-Leninist ideology, are often considered to represent a political and economic system called Stalinism.


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1937- Stalin the dictator: victims of Joseph Stalin's Great Purge, repression in the Soviet Union
09:12
SD RM German

Soviet Union, Moscow

1937- Stalin the dictator: victims of Joseph Stalin's Great Purge, repression in the Soviet Union

The Great Purge was a series of campaigns of political repression and persecution in the Soviet Union orchestrated by Joseph Stalin from 1936 to 1938. It involved a large-scale purge of the Communist Party and government officials, repression of peasants, Red Army leadership, and the persecution of unaffiliated persons, characterized by widespread police surveillance, widespread suspicion of "saboteurs", imprisonment, and arbitrary executions.   Joseph Stalin was a Bolshevik revolutionary and a political leader in the Soviet Union. Stalin became general secretary of the Soviet Communist Party in 1922; following the death of Vladimir Lenin, he prevailed over Leon Trotsky in a power struggle during the 1920s and fully consolidated his authority with the Great Purge, a period of severe repression which reached its peak in 1937, remaining in power through World War II and until his death. Stalin molded the features that characterized the new Soviet regime; his policies, based on Marxist-Leninist ideology, are often considered to represent a political and economic system called Stalinism.


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1955 - German Chancellor Adenauer in Moskow
08:15
SD RM English

Soviet Union, Moscow

1955 - German Chancellor Adenauer in Moskow

Konrad Adenauer was a German statesman. Adenauer, a politician in the Catholic Centre Party, was Mayor of Cologne from 1917 to 1933, and as such, flirted with a Rhenish state as part of Germany, but outside Prussia. From 1922 to 1933 he was president of the Prussian State Council (Preussischer Staatsrat). In 1944, he was imprisoned for his opposition to the Nazis. He was first Chancellor of the Federal Republic of Germany from 1949-1963, a period which spans most of the preliminary phase of the Cold War. In this period, West Germany was politically separated from East Germany. Adenauer was co-founder of the Christian Democratic Union, a successor to the Centre which hoped to embrace Protestants as well as Catholics in a single confessional party.


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1955 - German Chancellor Adenauer in Moskow
08:10
SD RM master

Soviet Union, Moscow

1955 - German Chancellor Adenauer in Moskow

Konrad Adenauer was a German statesman. Adenauer, a politician in the Catholic Centre Party, was Mayor of Cologne from 1917 to 1933, and as such, flirted with a Rhenish state as part of Germany, but outside Prussia. From 1922 to 1933 he was president of the Prussian State Council (Preussischer Staatsrat). In 1944, he was imprisoned for his opposition to the Nazis. He was first Chancellor of the Federal Republic of Germany from 1949-1963, a period which spans most of the preliminary phase of the Cold War. In this period, West Germany was politically separated from East Germany. Adenauer was co-founder of the Christian Democratic Union, a successor to the Centre which hoped to embrace Protestants as well as Catholics in a single confessional party.


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1955 - German Chancellor Adenauer in Moskow
09:07
SD RM German

Soviet Union, Moscow

1955 - German Chancellor Adenauer in Moskow

Konrad Adenauer was a German statesman. Adenauer, a politician in the Catholic Centre Party, was Mayor of Cologne from 1917 to 1933, and as such, flirted with a Rhenish state as part of Germany, but outside Prussia. From 1922 to 1933 he was president of the Prussian State Council (Preussischer Staatsrat). In 1944, he was imprisoned for his opposition to the Nazis. He was first Chancellor of the Federal Republic of Germany from 1949-1963, a period which spans most of the preliminary phase of the Cold War. In this period, West Germany was politically separated from East Germany. Adenauer was co-founder of the Christian Democratic Union, a successor to the Centre which hoped to embrace Protestants as well as Catholics in a single confessional party.


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1955: Adenauer in Moskau - Freiheit für 10.000 Kriegsgefangenen
09:25
SD RM German

Soviet Union, Moskau

1955: Adenauer in Moskau - Freiheit für 10.000 Kriegsgefangenen

Nach Hause! Im Herbst 1955 öffnen sich für 9.626 deutsche Kriegsgefangene die Tore russischer Kriegsgefangenenlager. Das Wiedersehen mit den Angehörigen verdanken sie dem Verhandlungsgeschick Konrad Adenauers, so scheint es. Tatsächlich war die Freilassung der Soldaten in Moskau längst beschlossene Sache: Ein diplomatisches Detail, das in der kollektiven Freude bedeutungslos bleibt.


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1986 - The nuclear disaster: Chernobyl
08:21
SD RM English

Soviet Union, Chernobyl

1986 - The nuclear disaster: Chernobyl

The Chernobyl accident occurred on April 26th, 1986, at the Chernobyl nuclear power plant in Ukraine (then part of the Soviet Union). It is regarded as the worst nuclear accident in the history of nuclear power. It produced a plume of radioactive debris that drifted over parts of the western Soviet Union, Eastern Europe, and Scandinavia. Large areas of Ukraine, Belarus, and Russia were contaminated resulting in the evacuation and resettlement of roughly 200,000 people. About 60 percent of radioactive fallout landed in Belarus. The accident raised concerns about the safety of the Soviet nuclear power industry, slowing its expansion for a number of years, while forcing the Soviet government to become less secretive. The now-separate countries of Russia, Ukraine, and Belarus have been burdened with continuing and substantial costs for decontamination and health care because of the Chernobyl accident.


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1986 - The nuclear disaster: Chernobyl
08:21
SD RM English

Soviet Union, Chernobyl

1986 - The nuclear disaster: Chernobyl

The Chernobyl accident occurred on April 26th, 1986, at the Chernobyl nuclear power plant in Ukraine (then part of the Soviet Union). It is regarded as the worst nuclear accident in the history of nuclear power. It produced a plume of radioactive debris that drifted over parts of the western Soviet Union, Eastern Europe, and Scandinavia. Large areas of Ukraine, Belarus, and Russia were contaminated resulting in the evacuation and resettlement of roughly 200,000 people. About 60 percent of radioactive fallout landed in Belarus. The accident raised concerns about the safety of the Soviet nuclear power industry, slowing its expansion for a number of years, while forcing the Soviet government to become less secretive. The now-separate countries of Russia, Ukraine, and Belarus have been burdened with continuing and substantial costs for decontamination and health care because of the Chernobyl accident.


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1986 - The nuclear disaster: Chernobyl
08:09
SD RM master

Soviet Union, Chernobyl

1986 - The nuclear disaster: Chernobyl

The Chernobyl accident occurred on April 26th, 1986, at the Chernobyl nuclear power plant in Ukraine (then part of the Soviet Union). It is regarded as the worst nuclear accident in the history of nuclear power. It produced a plume of radioactive debris that drifted over parts of the western Soviet Union, Eastern Europe, and Scandinavia. Large areas of Ukraine, Belarus, and Russia were contaminated resulting in the evacuation and resettlement of roughly 200,000 people. About 60 percent of radioactive fallout landed in Belarus. The accident raised concerns about the safety of the Soviet nuclear power industry, slowing its expansion for a number of years, while forcing the Soviet government to become less secretive. The now-separate countries of Russia, Ukraine, and Belarus have been burdened with continuing and substantial costs for decontamination and health care because of the Chernobyl accident.


cart/download

1986 - The nuclear disaster: Chernobyl
09:03
SD RM German

Soviet Union, Chernobyl

1986 - The nuclear disaster: Chernobyl

The Chernobyl accident occurred on April 26th, 1986, at the Chernobyl nuclear power plant in Ukraine (then part of the Soviet Union). It is regarded as the worst nuclear accident in the history of nuclear power. It produced a plume of radioactive debris that drifted over parts of the western Soviet Union, Eastern Europe, and Scandinavia. Large areas of Ukraine, Belarus, and Russia were contaminated resulting in the evacuation and resettlement of roughly 200,000 people. About 60 percent of radioactive fallout landed in Belarus. The accident raised concerns about the safety of the Soviet nuclear power industry, slowing its expansion for a number of years, while forcing the Soviet government to become less secretive. The now-separate countries of Russia, Ukraine, and Belarus have been burdened with continuing and substantial costs for decontamination and health care because of the Chernobyl accident.


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1991 - The August Putsch: soviet communist coup d'état attempt
08:24
SD RM English

Russia, Moscow

1991 - The August Putsch: soviet communist coup d'état attempt

The Soviet Coup of 1991 or the August Coup crushed the hopes of Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev that he could at least hold the union together in a decentralized form. However, in the eyes of the remaining Communist Party of the Soviet Union (CPSU) conservatives, he had gone too far because his new union treaty dispersed too much of the central governments power to the republics. On August 19, 1991, one day before Gorbachev and a group of republic leaders were due to sign the union treaty, a group calling itself the State Emergency Committee (Государственный Комитет по Чрезвычайному Положению, ГКЧП) attempted to seize power in Moscow . The group announced that Gorbachev was ill and had been relieved of his state post as president. Gorbachev was vacationing in the Crimea when the coup began, and remained confined there for its duration. Soviet Union vice president Gennady Yanayev was named acting president. The committee”s eight members included KGB chairman Vladimir Kryuchkov, Internal Affairs Minister Boris Pugo, Defense Minister Dmitriy Yazov, and Prime Minister Valentin Pavlov, all of whom had risen to their posts under Gorbachev. Large public demonstrations against the coup leaders took place in Moscow and Leningrad, and divided loyalties in the defense and security establishments prevented the armed forces from crushing the resistance that Russian SFSR President Boris Yeltsin led from the White House, Russia”s parliament building. A planned assault on the building by Alpha Group, the KGB”s special forces was aborted when the troops unanimously refused the order. A tank unit defected to the government”s side and surrounded parliament, guns pointing outward. At one point during the demonstrations, Yeltsin stood on top of a tank to condemn the junta. This image, broadcast throughout the world on television news, became one of the most enduring images of the coup, and strengthened Yeltsin”s position immensely. There were confrontations in the nearby streets, including one where three protesters were crushed to death by tanks, but overall there was surprisingly little violence. On August 21, the great majority of troops sent to Moscow openly sided with the demonstrators or called off the siege. The coup collapsed, and Gorbachev - who had been held under house arrest at his dacha in the Crimea - returned to Moscow . Once back in Moscow , Gorbachev acted as if he were oblivious to the changes that had occurred in the preceding three days. As he returned to power, Gorbachev promised to purge conservatives from the CPSU. He resigned as general secretary but remained president of the Soviet Union . The coup”s failure brought a series of collapses of all-union institutions. Boris Yeltsin took control of the central broadcasting company and key economic ministries and agencies, and in November he banned the CPSU and the Russian Communist Party. By December 1991, all of the republics had declared independence, and negotiations over a new union treaty began anew. Both the Soviet Union and the United States had recognized the independence of the Baltic Republics in September. For several months after his return to Moscow , Gorbachev and his aides made futile attempts to restore stability and legitimacy to the central institutions. In November seven republics agreed to a new union treaty that would form a confederation called the Union of Sovereign States. But Ukraine was unrepresented in that group, and Yeltsin soon withdrew to seek additional advantages for Russia . In the absence of the CPSU, there was no way to keep the Soviet Union together. From Yeltsin”s perspective, Russia”s participation in another union would be senseless because inevitably Russia would assume responsibility for the increasingly severe economic woes of the other republics. On December 8, Yeltsin and the leaders of Belarus (which adopted that name in August 1991) and Ukraine, Stanislav Shushkevich and Leonid Kravchuk, met at Minsk, the capital of Belarus, where they created the Commonwealth of Independent States and annulled the 1922 union treaty that had established the Soviet Union . Another signing ceremony was held in Alma-Ata on December 21 to expand the CIS to include the five republics of Central Asia, Armenia, and Azerbaijan . Georgia did not join until 1993; the three Baltic republics never joined. On December 25, 1991, a now-defeated Gorbachev announced his resignation as Soviet president, and the Soviet Union ceased to exist. Exactly six years after Gorbachev had appointed Boris Yeltsin to run the Moscow city committee of the party, Yeltsin now was president of the largest successor state to the Soviet Union .


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1991 - The August Putsch: soviet communist coup d'état attempt
08:19
SD RM master

Russia, Moscow

1991 - The August Putsch: soviet communist coup d'état attempt

The Soviet Coup of 1991 or the August Coup crushed the hopes of Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev that he could at least hold the union together in a decentralized form. However, in the eyes of the remaining Communist Party of the Soviet Union (CPSU) conservatives, he had gone too far because his new union treaty dispersed too much of the central governments power to the republics. On August 19, 1991, one day before Gorbachev and a group of republic leaders were due to sign the union treaty, a group calling itself the State Emergency Committee (Государственный Комитет по Чрезвычайному Положению, ГКЧП) attempted to seize power in Moscow . The group announced that Gorbachev was ill and had been relieved of his state post as president. Gorbachev was vacationing in the Crimea when the coup began, and remained confined there for its duration. Soviet Union vice president Gennady Yanayev was named acting president. The committee”s eight members included KGB chairman Vladimir Kryuchkov, Internal Affairs Minister Boris Pugo, Defense Minister Dmitriy Yazov, and Prime Minister Valentin Pavlov, all of whom had risen to their posts under Gorbachev. Large public demonstrations against the coup leaders took place in Moscow and Leningrad, and divided loyalties in the defense and security establishments prevented the armed forces from crushing the resistance that Russian SFSR President Boris Yeltsin led from the White House, Russia”s parliament building. A planned assault on the building by Alpha Group, the KGB”s special forces was aborted when the troops unanimously refused the order. A tank unit defected to the government”s side and surrounded parliament, guns pointing outward. At one point during the demonstrations, Yeltsin stood on top of a tank to condemn the junta. This image, broadcast throughout the world on television news, became one of the most enduring images of the coup, and strengthened Yeltsin”s position immensely. There were confrontations in the nearby streets, including one where three protesters were crushed to death by tanks, but overall there was surprisingly little violence. On August 21, the great majority of troops sent to Moscow openly sided with the demonstrators or called off the siege. The coup collapsed, and Gorbachev - who had been held under house arrest at his dacha in the Crimea - returned to Moscow . Once back in Moscow , Gorbachev acted as if he were oblivious to the changes that had occurred in the preceding three days. As he returned to power, Gorbachev promised to purge conservatives from the CPSU. He resigned as general secretary but remained president of the Soviet Union . The coup”s failure brought a series of collapses of all-union institutions. Boris Yeltsin took control of the central broadcasting company and key economic ministries and agencies, and in November he banned the CPSU and the Russian Communist Party. By December 1991, all of the republics had declared independence, and negotiations over a new union treaty began anew. Both the Soviet Union and the United States had recognized the independence of the Baltic Republics in September. For several months after his return to Moscow , Gorbachev and his aides made futile attempts to restore stability and legitimacy to the central institutions. In November seven republics agreed to a new union treaty that would form a confederation called the Union of Sovereign States. But Ukraine was unrepresented in that group, and Yeltsin soon withdrew to seek additional advantages for Russia . In the absence of the CPSU, there was no way to keep the Soviet Union together. From Yeltsin”s perspective, Russia”s participation in another union would be senseless because inevitably Russia would assume responsibility for the increasingly severe economic woes of the other republics. On December 8, Yeltsin and the leaders of Belarus (which adopted that name in August 1991) and Ukraine, Stanislav Shushkevich and Leonid Kravchuk, met at Minsk, the capital of Belarus, where they created the Commonwealth of Independent States and annulled the 1922 union treaty that had established the Soviet Union . Another signing ceremony was held in Alma-Ata on December 21 to expand the CIS to include the five republics of Central Asia, Armenia, and Azerbaijan . Georgia did not join until 1993; the three Baltic republics never joined. On December 25, 1991, a now-defeated Gorbachev announced his resignation as Soviet president, and the Soviet Union ceased to exist. Exactly six years after Gorbachev had appointed Boris Yeltsin to run the Moscow city committee of the party, Yeltsin now was president of the largest successor state to the Soviet Union .


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1991 - The August Putsch: soviet communist coup d'état attempt
09:17
SD RM German

Russia, Moscow

1991 - The August Putsch: soviet communist coup d'état attempt

The Soviet Coup of 1991 or the August Coup crushed the hopes of Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev that he could at least hold the union together in a decentralized form. However, in the eyes of the remaining Communist Party of the Soviet Union (CPSU) conservatives, he had gone too far because his new union treaty dispersed too much of the central governments power to the republics. On August 19, 1991, one day before Gorbachev and a group of republic leaders were due to sign the union treaty, a group calling itself the State Emergency Committee (Государственный Комитет по Чрезвычайному Положению, ГКЧП) attempted to seize power in Moscow . The group announced that Gorbachev was ill and had been relieved of his state post as president. Gorbachev was vacationing in the Crimea when the coup began, and remained confined there for its duration. Soviet Union vice president Gennady Yanayev was named acting president. The committee”s eight members included KGB chairman Vladimir Kryuchkov, Internal Affairs Minister Boris Pugo, Defense Minister Dmitriy Yazov, and Prime Minister Valentin Pavlov, all of whom had risen to their posts under Gorbachev. Large public demonstrations against the coup leaders took place in Moscow and Leningrad, and divided loyalties in the defense and security establishments prevented the armed forces from crushing the resistance that Russian SFSR President Boris Yeltsin led from the White House, Russia”s parliament building. A planned assault on the building by Alpha Group, the KGB”s special forces was aborted when the troops unanimously refused the order. A tank unit defected to the government”s side and surrounded parliament, guns pointing outward. At one point during the demonstrations, Yeltsin stood on top of a tank to condemn the junta. This image, broadcast throughout the world on television news, became one of the most enduring images of the coup, and strengthened Yeltsin”s position immensely. There were confrontations in the nearby streets, including one where three protesters were crushed to death by tanks, but overall there was surprisingly little violence. On August 21, the great majority of troops sent to Moscow openly sided with the demonstrators or called off the siege. The coup collapsed, and Gorbachev - who had been held under house arrest at his dacha in the Crimea - returned to Moscow . Once back in Moscow , Gorbachev acted as if he were oblivious to the changes that had occurred in the preceding three days. As he returned to power, Gorbachev promised to purge conservatives from the CPSU. He resigned as general secretary but remained president of the Soviet Union . The coup”s failure brought a series of collapses of all-union institutions. Boris Yeltsin took control of the central broadcasting company and key economic ministries and agencies, and in November he banned the CPSU and the Russian Communist Party. By December 1991, all of the republics had declared independence, and negotiations over a new union treaty began anew. Both the Soviet Union and the United States had recognized the independence of the Baltic Republics in September. For several months after his return to Moscow , Gorbachev and his aides made futile attempts to restore stability and legitimacy to the central institutions. In November seven republics agreed to a new union treaty that would form a confederation called the Union of Sovereign States. But Ukraine was unrepresented in that group, and Yeltsin soon withdrew to seek additional advantages for Russia . In the absence of the CPSU, there was no way to keep the Soviet Union together. From Yeltsin”s perspective, Russia”s participation in another union would be senseless because inevitably Russia would assume responsibility for the increasingly severe economic woes of the other republics. On December 8, Yeltsin and the leaders of Belarus (which adopted that name in August 1991) and Ukraine, Stanislav Shushkevich and Leonid Kravchuk, met at Minsk, the capital of Belarus, where they created the Commonwealth of Independent States and annulled the 1922 union treaty that had established the Soviet Union . Another signing ceremony was held in Alma-Ata on December 21 to expand the CIS to include the five republics of Central Asia, Armenia, and Azerbaijan . Georgia did not join until 1993; the three Baltic republics never joined. On December 25, 1991, a now-defeated Gorbachev announced his resignation as Soviet president, and the Soviet Union ceased to exist. Exactly six years after Gorbachev had appointed Boris Yeltsin to run the Moscow city committee of the party, Yeltsin now was president of the largest successor state to the Soviet Union .


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1991 Soviet coup d'état attempt: summary
10:30
SD RM master

Soviet Union, Moscow

1991 Soviet coup d'état attempt: summary

1991 Soviet coup d'état attempt: summary


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1991 Soviet coup d'état attempt: Prosecutors are investigating office of KGB's chef Kryuchkov
01:29
SD RM master

Russia, Moscow, Russia

1991 Soviet coup d'état attempt: Prosecutors are investigating office of KGB's chef Kryuchkov

1991 Soviet coup d'état attempt: Prosecutors are investigating office of KGB's chef Kryuchkov


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1991 Soviet coup d'état attempt: interview Mstislav Rostropovich - tanks,  soldiers
08:44
SD RM Russian

Russia, Moscow, Russia

1991 Soviet coup d'état attempt: interview Mstislav Rostropovich - tanks, soldiers

1991 Soviet coup d'état attempt: interview Mstislav Rostropovich - tanks, soldiers


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1991 Soviet coup d'état attempt: Yeltsin, White Hous, tanks,  soldiers
07:05
HD RM master

Russia, Moscow, Russia

1991 Soviet coup d'état attempt: Yeltsin, White Hous, tanks, soldiers

Moscow, Russia, August 1991, the conspirators attempted coup. They wanted to remove President Mikhail Gorbachev and change the regime in the country. But the Russian leader Boris Yeltsin and the people thwarted plans of the conspirators


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1991 Soviet coup d'état attempt: White House, military, crowd - amateur shooting
06:36
SD RM master

Russia, Moscow

1991 Soviet coup d'état attempt: White House, military, crowd - amateur shooting

Home video. Russian revolution August 1991 The White House military tanks crowd near the Whit House crowd of the people Moscow barricade


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