Illegal acts of the soviet government’s undeclared agrarian war against the Ukrainian people


  • Vitaliy Knysh


law, anti-law, anti-legal acts, illegal acts of war, illegal acts of agrarian war, soviet anti-law, russian anti-law, undeclared agrarian war, legalization of war, legalization of famine.


According to the author’s belief, the sources of law that properly reflect the legal matter and take into account the rights of subjects constitute positive law, and those normative legal acts, which in their content contradict the essence of law and the rights of subjects, are anti-law. A typical example of such anti-rights is the acts of the Soviet agrarian and land legislation, which at one time essentially legalized an undeclared agrarian war against the Ukrainian people. This resulted in numerous artificially created famines.
In the course of the research, the author established that thanks to these illegal acts, under the guise of grain procurement and to ensure it, three methods of repression were used against the Ukrainian single-person peasantry: repression against persons who did not carry out grain procurement; forced withdrawal of all stocks of detected grain; termination of any trade, credit and other financial relations with villages listed on the «black board» allegedly due to sabotage of grain procurement, i.e. economic blockade.
It was thanks to such approaches and their implementation in practice that the criminal communist regime organized an undeclared war and famine in the Ukrainian countryside, destroying the intolerable one-man farming of the land, seizing the crops grown from the Ukrainian peasantry and organizing an economic blockade.
Based on the results of the study, the following conclusions were drawn: 1) anti-law and anti-law acts are a means of legalization and further implementation of the illegal behaviour of one or another state (political) regime, which contradicts the law and generally recognized legal norms, including attempts to legalize military aggression; 2) the former soviet and modern Russian system of power actively used and are still using anti-law, as a distorted law, to realize their occupation goals and start an aggressive war; 3) during the time of Soviet power, anti-law and anti-law acts were used in a separate sector (agriculture) and an undeclared war against specific categories of the population (Ukrainian peasantry) in the form of so-called collectivization and famine.