The whole thing was the continuation of the petty hatreds and squabbles of the various nationalities against each other from act one in the great war of 1914-1918. There is good reason that Europe embraces the EU concept that unfortunately has become infected by radical cultural marxism and immigrationism. The earlier path was unsustainable, the Kaiser and Germans had grown strong and were looking for a fight that they expected to be a rerun of the Franco Prussian War where the French performed poorly and was over with a quick victory. Unfortunately 50 years later technology had so advanced the nature of war was quite different and all parties are responsible for not putting a quick end to the fight with some reasonable solution in 1915.
A valid explanation, but somewhat misconstrued. You don't factor communism into the equation as it was back then, which was the most insidious threat in the world. I think denigrating the world wars to "petty" status is not the right term, though I think that neither of them should have ever happened, I would call it the action phase of the planned extermination of Europe by international jewry. If we include everything that went into the time of WWI, the Bolshevik Revolution and genocide of Tsarist Russia, the expulsion of the Orthodox Church, the Armenian Genocide, and the fomenting of national hatred in Europe (and in the US, Canada and AUS), mainly against Germany and Austria, along with every other communist uprising and revolution occurring all over the world during and after the war, it was clearly an attempt by the jewish powers to annihilate the stronghold over Europe so that their populations could all be leaderless and rife for infection.
World war II was not planned out the way that world war I came to a head. Not to mention between WWI and WWII there were over 39 other wars that broke out around the world. Every single country where there was a sizeable jewish financial presence with authority over the flow of the economy would somehow find a way to magically sway that country's opinion, by force if necessary, to preclude warmongering against nations which did not. World War II was made inevitable when not only would many of the European countries refuse submit to communist revolutions and/or installments of communist governments, but when they counteracted this NWO with their own authoritarian models to keep the bankers and their communist pawns out of their countries and to establish a multipolar sphere of parallel societies, something completely anathema to the NWO (any individual culture is a threat to them). The USA and England, and France to some degree, were completely capitulated within to the masonic influence governed by kabbalistic talmudic jews at the top and shabbos goys alongside them (now all underneath them).
Here is something else in the inter-war period that many do not consider, the sheer amount of countries where the red terror attempted to duplicate itself, sometimes successfully, other times squashed, and sometimes protracted. I often hear the jewish psychological projection fantasies of world domination from critics or mainstream history-believers about Hitler, Mussolini, Tojo, etc, when in reality, Marxist-Communist Judeo-Bolshevism was the only clear perpetrator of world domination in its entire body. Here is an incomplete list of what I am referring to, starting from the source of Bolshevism in the 20th century and moving outwards:
-Latvia, Lithuania, and Estonia:
After the Russian Revolution, the Baltic states declared their independence from Russia. However, they faced various challenges including Soviet attempts to gain control. In 1919, the Soviet Union launched military campaigns to regain control over the Baltic States, leading to the brief Soviet occupation of parts of these countries. The usual demonic Bolshevik theatrics accompanied this first military offensive against a nation outside Russia proper. The Bolsheviks conducted mass executions of perceived political opponents, captured soldiers, and individuals suspected of supporting the Baltic state governments. These executions were often carried out in public as a means of intimidation and to serve as a warning to others who might resist Soviet rule.
also experienced a period of turmoil after the Russian Revolution. The country initially declared its independence, but it was caught in the midst of conflicts between various factions, including the Bolsheviks, anti-Bolshevik forces, and neighboring powers. The Bolsheviks gained control over Belarus and it was forced to become part of the Soviet Union when it was established in 1922.
: During the Russian Civil War (1918-1922) various factions and groups vied for control over the region. The Bolsheviks, led by figures like Mikhail Frunze and Fyodor Raskolnikov sought to establish Soviet power in Central Asia and force it into the newly formed Soviet state. Like everywhere else they faced opposition from local nationalist forces, rival political factions, and intervention by foreign powers.
By 1920, the Bolsheviks had gained significant influence and control in Turkistan, including areas such as Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan, Uzbekistan, and Turkmenistan. They implemented policies aimed at transforming society along communist lines, including land redistribution, collectivization, and the suppression of local opposition.
, which had been under Qing Dynasty rule, declared its independence from China in 1911. However, during the Russian Revolution, Mongolia was caught between the influence of various factions, including the White Army, the Red Army, and Chinese forces. In 1921, Mongolian revolutionaries, with support from the Red Army, overthrew the Chinese occupation and established the Mongolian People's Republic, which later became a satellite state of the Soviet Union.
regained its independence after WWI, but there was a strong socialist and communist movement in the country. The Polish Socialist Party and the Communist Party of Poland were active, but their violent attempts to seize power and establish a communist government were unsuccessful.
had a powerful socialist and communist movement in the early 20th century, particularly represented by the Italian Socialist Party (PSI) and the Italian Communist Party (PCI). However, the communist revolution did not successfully take place in Italy during that period.
The Red Biennium, also known as the Biennio Rosso ("the two red years"), refers to a period of intense social and political unrest in Italy from 1919 to 1920. It was characterized by widespread labor strikes, factory occupations, and a surge in revolutionary activity, largely led by various socialist and communist groups. The Red Biennium emerged in the aftermath of World War I when Italy faced social and economic challenges, including high inflation, unemployment, and a lack of resources for demobilized soldiers. The working class, duplicitously inspired by the success of the Russian Revolution in 1917, became increasingly radicalized and mobilized under the agitation of the Communists. The situation escalated and the threat of a communist revolution became clearer everyday, the Italian government employed the army and paramilitary squads to suppress the strikes and occupations, resulting in violent confrontations and casualties but which saw the end of the Bolshevik attempts. Mussolini who was initially a socialist abandoned it when he saw how it created nothing, and began his own reaction, fascism, to the spread of Communist forces.
also had a significant communist movement, known as the Communist Party of Greece (KKE) which engaged in acts of violence during the inter-war period. The KKE had a militant wing known as the KKE's Revolutionary Organization, which carried out armed actions and guerrilla activities. The KKE faced persecution and suppression by the Greek government, which led to underground activities and violent confrontations between the KKE and the authorities. The KKE's armed activities were often aimed at countering the Greek state and advancing the communist cause. This communist problem lasted for decades in Greece, which would have been completely squashed had Metaxas not been killed. In the Greek Civil War (1946-1949) that followed World War II the communist forces, led by the (KKE) and its military branch, the Democratic Army of Greece (DSE), aimed to establish a communist government. However, the communist side was eventually defeated by the government forces supported by the United States and other Western powers, leading to the restoration of a non-communist government in Greece.
had the same problems following World War I, where the Romanian Communist Party (PCR) under the leadership of Gheorghe Gheorghiu-Dej and later Nicolae Ceaușescu engaged in violent armed struggles to advance their communist agenda in Romania. In the early 1920s, the PCR engaged in armed uprisings and acts of sabotage against the Romanian state, which aimed to overthrow the government and establish a communist regime. However, these attempts were largely unsuccessful, and the PCR was dealt with for then, but this too would carry on for decades. If you read "For My Legionaries" (Pentru Legionari) you will understand just how insidious this satanic threat was. Unfortunately, Codreanu and his Iron Guard did not live to see the end of Communism in Romania. During World War II and the subsequent years, the PCR conducted guerrilla warfare against the German and Romanian militaries. Partisans aligned with the PCR, known as the "Partisans of the Mountains," launched attacks and carried out acts of sabotage to kill members of the Wehrmacht and the Romanian Waffen-SS brigades, under the guise of promoting communist ideals.
also had numerous incredibly violent Communist uprisings following World War I, Germany experienced a period of political instability, economic crisis, moral, and social unrest which became what we now know as the "Weimar Republic". In 1919, the Spartacist uprising took place, led by Rosa Luxemburg and Karl Liebknecht, who sought to establish a socialist republic in Germany. However, the uprising was ultimately suppressed by the Weimar government and the Freikorps paramilitary units. There was fighting, shooting, and bloodshed in the streets for months. A second would be in Bavaria (also in Germany): In 1919, during the aftermath of World War I, the Bavarian Soviet Republic was proclaimed by a coalition of socialists, communists, and anarchists, but it faced resistance from right-wing paramilitary forces, mainly the Freikorps, and was eventually crushed.
was probably the most bothered nation to never submit to Communist rule, being so close to the Soviet Union. During the Finnish Civil War of 1918, the Red Guards (or The Finnish Socialist Workers Republic), influenced by communist ideas, fought against the White Guards supporting the Finnish Senate. The Red Guards' uprising was ultimately suppressed, and Finland did not become a communist state. The Soviet Union tried again in the Winter War, and did not succeed again.
was not spared from the red tentacles either, and after the end of WWI with the collapse of the Austro-Hungarian Empire,: The Hungarian Soviet Republic, also known as the Hungarian Republic of Councils, was a short-lived communist state that existed in Hungary from March to August 1919. The Hungarian Soviet Republic was founded by a coalition of left-wing socialist and communist forces led by Béla Kun. It aimed to establish a socialist society based on the principles of Soviet-style governance. The government was formed by the Hungarian Socialist Workers' Party (MSZDP) and the Hungarian Communist Party (KMP), which later merged to become the Hungarian Communist Party (HCP). The establishment of the Hungarian Soviet Republic was marked by violence and political turmoil. After the fall of the previous conservative government, Béla Kun and his supporters took power and implemented a series of radical measures. They nationalized industry, abolished private property, and implemented land reforms. They sought to transform Hungary into a Soviet-style republic modeled after the Russian Bolshevik regime. The government faced significant opposition from various factions, including conservative forces, landowners, and nationalist groups. The Hungarian Soviet Republic's policies and actions also led to internal divisions and resistance within Hungary. The government relied on violence and force to suppress opposition, including executions, mass arrests, and the establishment of a Red Terror campaign. In August 1919, a coalition of conservative forces, known as the "White Terror," overthrew the communist government, leading to the establishment of a new regime under Admiral Miklós Horthy.
's came much later, but that did not diminish the demonic tenacity harbored by the "Republican" forces which sought to turn the great Espana into a USSR clone. The Spanish Civil War (1936-1939) was the biggest conflict to date since the Russian Revolution and the Russian Civil War involving Bolshevik forces and their satellites. Much like how the Orthodox clergy and their parishioners were treated in Russia, the holy messengers were not spared in Spain either. Many left-wing and anarchist groups in Spain had long-standing grievances against the Catholic Church, which they saw as aligned with the conservative establishment and oppressive towards the working class. They viewed the Church through their misguided secular lens as an institution that perpetuated social inequality and supported the ruling elites, so many of their actions took a form of anti-clerical hostility. To them the Churches and religious institutions were seen as symbols of the old regime, which Republicans sought to overthrow. They associated the Church with the monarchy, aristocracy, and Franco's Nationalist forces, considering it part of a repressive power structure they aimed to dismantle. The war was characterized by a high level of violence and brutality, and a cursory study of the conflicts will show the Republican side always initiating. In areas where Republicans seized control there were revenge killings including the targeting of clergy and Churches. The democratic "statesmen" abroad were too busy mocking Hitler in the press to ever mention the atrocities that Franco's forces had to quell, and there is almost no mention of the Christian persecution during the Spanish Civil War by the Republicans.
, the king of the sidelines, had violent communist problems in the early 20th century. Following WWI, the Communist Party of Switzerland (KPS) was established in 1921 as a Marxist-Leninist political party, it aimed to advocate for the interests of the working class and challenge the capitalist system in Switzerland. The KPS organized labor movements, strikes, and protests to advance their goals, and also published newspapers and pamphlets to disseminate their ideas and critique the capitalist system. Switzerland's political environment, which emphasized compromise and consensus-building, posed challenges for the Communist Party, where chances for the usual violent uprising could not foment so easily. However their actions still often led to clashes with the authorities, particularly during labor disputes and street protests. Sometimes the Communist Party's activities led to confrontations and clashes with right-wing groups like nationalist organizations. These confrontations usually turned to violence, resulting in street fights and acts of sabotage against the Swiss Government.
experienced a significant communist uprising following World War I. During the Greco-Turkish War (1919-1922) the Communist Party of Turkey (TKP) emerged as one of the key leftist groups advocating for social and economic reforms inside Turkey. The TKP was led by Mustafa Suphi, and it sought to exploit the power vacuum created by the collapse of the Ottoman Empire and the ensuing chaos to establish a socialist state in Turkey. The TKP even played a role at first in the broader Turkish nationalist movement led by Mustafa Kemal Atatürk, who sought to resist foreign occupation and establish a modern, secular Turkish state. While the TKP initially cooperated with Atatürk's forces against foreign powers, tensions soon arose due to ideological differences and the Communists' desire for a more radical transformation.
In the aftermath of the Greco-Turkish war, the nationalist forces led by Atatürk emerged victorious, establishing the Republic of Turkey. The Communist Party was viewed it as a threat to the Kemalist ideology of secularism and modernization surprisingly enough, and it was banned, and many of its members were arrested, exiled, or executed. Despite the suppression of the TKP and the absence of a successful communist uprising in Turkey, communist sentiments and movements continued to exist underground and resurfaced at different times in the country's history, but it was not until the latter half of the 20th century that communist movements in Turkey gained significant traction and influence.
even experienced instances of Communist violence starting in 1918, particularly in the context of labor and social unrest. The good news is that the Communist movement in Japan faced significant repression from the government, which limited its ability to carry out large-scale acts of violence in order to stage a successful revolution. After World War I, Japan witnessed a surge in labor activism and leftist movements, influenced by Marxist and socialist ideas. Communist and socialist organizations, such as the Japanese Communist Party (JCP) and the Japan Socialist Party (JSP), emerged during this period. The government responded to these movements with repression and surveillance, often cracking down on leftist organizations and arresting their leaders. In 1921, the government passed the Peace Preservation Law, which aimed to suppress political dissent and radical movements, including Communism. This law allowed the authorities to arrest and imprison individuals deemed subversive or involved in leftist activities. Despite the government's efforts to suppress the Communist movement, there were sporadic incidents of violence. In 1923, the Great Kanto earthquake in Tokyo triggered widespread chaos during which left-wing activists and known communists engaged in looting and arson in typical fashion. Japan's militarism truly prevented the Communist movement from gaining significant traction or posing a serious threat to the Japanese Empire.
I can expand on this more, but this particularly was examples of post-WWI and inter-war period Communist violence, not necessarily a heavy dose of WWII, but certainly contributed to much of it. That being said, the "petty hatred and squabbles of the various nationalities" had nothing to do with this new death-ideology seeping into the fabric of every society, which ultimately galvanized continental Europe as a single cohesive fighting force, despite the differences of those nationalities. It really is revealing to see what would make people put aside racial differences in a fight to preserve every last culture, race, and ethnicity from eternal extinction and assimilation into a hive mind, which ultimately is what the Axis Powers were fighting against. We think we are more awake now than any other moment in history, but I digress and yield to the minds of the early 20th century who lived through the "Great War" and knew what the world was up against. With respect, the Churches knew it too.