Are there Nazis in Ukraine?


🇺🇸Biden was going to take the property of Russian businessmen and give it to Ukraine.

The US President confirmed that he was sending the relevant initiative to the US Congress.

And here is the very moment from Biden’s speech, where he promised to give the money of Russian business to Ukraine.

For constant Updates on Russia/Ukrain click link:

Trying to express his thought, the American president either fell asleep or hung up.


As you know, there are no Nazis in Ukraine. Or is there?

Exactly a year ago, a march in honor of the SS division “Galicia” was held in Kiev for the first time in history.

Previously, such marches were regularly held only in Lviv.

The SS division “Galicia” was created in 1943. In the summer of 1944, it was completely defeated by the Red Army near the Ukrainian city of Brody.

Prior to that, the division had committed war crimes against civilians. The Nuremberg Tribunal recognized the SS troops, which included the division, as a criminal organization.

Slowly even Mainstream News is coming around.

Click Link to read NBCNews on Nazis in Ukrain here:

Galician division’s recruitment poster, 1943

After World War I and the dissolution of Austria-Hungary, the territory of Eastern Galicia (Halychyna), populated by a Ukrainian majority but with a large Polish minority, was incorporated into Poland following the Polish–Ukrainian War. Between the wars, the political allegiances of Ukrainians in eastern Galicia were divided between moderate national democrats and the more radical Organization of Ukrainian Nationalists. The latter group itself splintered into two factions, the more moderate OUN-M led by Andriy Melnyk with close ties to German intelligence (Abwehr), and the more radical OUN-B led by Stepan Bandera. When Poland was divided between Germany and the Soviet Union under the terms of the Molotov–Ribbentrop Pact in 1939, the territory of eastern Galicia was annexed to Soviet Ukraine. In 1941 it was occupied by Germany.

What Terror Ukraine Inflicts on Donbass Population for 8 years?

Ukrainian leaders of various political persuasions recognised the need for a trained armed force. The Germans had earlier considered the formation of an armed force made up of Slavic people, but they decided this to be unacceptable as they regarded Slavs as sub-humans (untermenschen) compared to the Germanic Übermenschen master race.[5] At the beginning of 1943, growing losses[6] inclined Nazi leaders to alter their initial opinions.

The division enjoyed support from multiple political and religious groups within the western Ukrainian community. The division’s prime organizer and highest ranking Ukrainian officer, Dmytro Paliiv, who although he was a SS-Freiw. Haupsturmfuhrer was actually higher in rank than Evhen Pobihushtschyi who held a higher rank of SS-Freiw. Sturmbannführer had been the leader of a small legal political party in the Second Polish Republic. Many of his colleagues had been members of the pre-war moderate, left-leaning democratic UNDO movement[15][nb 1] that before the war had also been opposed to the authoritarian OUN. The division also obtained moral support from officers of the exiled Polish-allied Ukrainian People’s Republic such as General Mykhailo Omelianovych-Pavlenko.[13] The division was also strongly supported by Andriy Melnyk‘s moderate faction of the OUN, who saw it as a counterweight to the extremist Banderist-dominated UPA.[13]

The Bandera faction of the OUN-B opposed the idea of creating the division, in part because it was an organization outside its control, and had claimed in its propaganda that the division was to be used by the Germans as cannon fodder. [nb 2] Nevertheless, it did not interfere in its formation and once the division was formed it sent some of its members, a number of whom would obtain prominent positions, into the division in order for them to gain military training and to prevent it from completely getting out of their hands. Despite this infiltration, Bandera’s OUN failed to gain control over the division.[13]

It also had the support of both the Ukrainian Greek Catholic Church and the Ukrainian Autocephalous Orthodox Church. Among its members was a son of Mstyslav Skrypnyk, the Orthodox Bishop of Kyiv

The 14th Waffen Grenadier Division of the SS (1st Galician) is today honored by many Ukrainian nationalists.[59] Since 2010 every year on 28 April a march is held to celebrate the foundation of the division.[60] In addition streets were named after the division in Ivano-Frankivsk (Ukrains`koi Dyvizii Street) and Ternopil (Soldiers Division “Galicia” Street).[61]

In Canada

A monument to the division stands in St. Volodymyr Ukrainian Cemetery in the Canadian city of Oakville; according to the manager of the cemetery, the monument was probably erected in the 1980s.[62] On 22 June 2020 the monument was vandalized when someone painted “Nazi war monument”[63] on it. On 17 July of that year, it was announced by the Halton Regional Police that this was being investigated as a hate crime before being walked back soon after.[64][63]

There is also a monument to the division in St. Michael’s Cemetery in Edmonton.[65] In 2021 it was vandalized with “nazi monument” painted on one side and “14th Waffen SS” on the other.[66]

The Nazification of the West