As World War 2 came to an end, Joseph Stalin’s Jewish chief propagandist Ilya Ehrenburg instigated and unleashed a stratospheric campaign of rape by the Soviet army against millions of German women. Ehrenburg made it a point to destroy the racial, cultural, and religious pride of the Germans through this industrial scale rape. The spiritual massacre that these scoundrels committed would not be just something that happened in Germany but also in Afghanistan.
In 1973, Mohammed Daoud Khan staged a coup against his cousin King Zahir Shah with the assistance of the Afghan communists. Though he himself sought military support from the Soviets hoping to gain Pashtun areas of Pakistan, he remained committed to the non-aligned policy. In 1978 after the assassination of Mir Akbar Khyber, a prominent figure in the communist Afghan People’s Democratic Party, the Saur Revolution would soon commence leading to the overthrow of Mohammed Daoud Khan and the establishment of a communist state in Afghanistan.
After the communist state was established, the regime led by President Nur Muhammad Taraki and Prime Minister Hafizullah Amin. Immediately the regime sought to seize land from ordinary Afghans, impose massive secularism on the religious country, and the regime brutally cracked down on dissent and massacred many thousands of villagers.
This led to a massive resistance being formed among Afghans who utterly despised communist rule. The resistance groups ranged from Maoists to Shia Islamists to Sunni Wahhabists to nationalists. However the main group was the Mujahideen a lose coalition of Sunni Islamist groups who shared the common goal of resisting the Soviet occupation. These groups ranged from the Taliban to what would become the Northern Alliance. Just because during the war they were Mujahideen that didn’t mean they would all end up allying with the Taliban or Osama Bin Laden.
Taraki and Amin had a huge falling out and Taraki would be assassinated on October 8th, 1979, leading to Hafizullah Amin taking complete and total power. In his reign tens of thousands would be slaughtered for their dissent, but his rule was unsustainable, and he had enraged the Soviet leader Leonid Brezhnev, who vowed to protect Taraki.
At the end of 1979, the Soviet army began the invasion of Afghanistan through land and air. They were able to control major cities but the overall war became a quagmire because the different groups resisting communist rule struck at targets from the mountains only when they were in position to do so. The terrain was strongly against the red army in every sense of the word.
However the Soviet regime got very desperate to still try to win the war so they launched a severe terror bombing campaign, indiscriminately targeted innocent Afghan civilians, as well as other reprehensible crimes.
The most known of the Soviet massacres was when the Soviet army massacred around 1,000 people in Laghman Province. They slaughtered men, women, and even children. They even stabbed babies with bayonets on trees. The Soviets like during the Holodomor sought to impose a famine on the people of Afghanistan, as they killed the livestock and set fires to trees and orchards. Furthermore the Soviets burned civilians alive in massacres such as the Laghman massacre.
The Soviet army even set up toy mines specifically designed for children to go towards so they could explode and harm the children. That was in addition to the large amount of conventional landmines the Soviets set up in their scorched earth policy and deliberate massacring of Afghan civilians.
From Kabul to Laghman to Kama, the red army also carried out industrial scale rape on the women of Afghanistan who’s only crime was being Afghan and possibly the wife of a fighter in one of the groups fighting the communist regime and occupiers. The rape of Afghan women by the Soviet troops also was aimed to bring shame and dishonor on the family of the woman who was raped. Shattering the religious, racial, and cultural pride was something the reds had sought on Afghanistan, the way they succeeded against the Germans.
The number of civilian casualties as a result of the Soviet indiscriminate killings of Afghan civilians was over 1 million in the war, and tens of thousands more died from the crackdowns by the Afghan communist regime, and people still die today as a result of the Soviet communist landmines.
The communist regime would eventually fall but the consequences of the regime, its crimes, and how it helped the rise in Wahhabi terrorism, is a consequence we still live with today.
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