Chisinau, Seen in World History
Chisinau, is the capital and the largest city of the republic Moldova, the city has 700.000 inhabitants, almost 20% of it's total population, and a territory of 123 sq. km
Chisinau lies on seven hills that are situated around the river Bîc. The river, with a length of 155km originate from the Codri Hills and mouths in the Dniester, the river that marks the border of the break away zone Transnistria. With trees on almost every street, 23 lakes and it's many parks it's considered to be one of the greenest cities in Europe.
The city was founded in 1436 as a monastery village. After the dead of the Moldavian prince Ştefan III (1433 – 1504), better known as Ștefan cel Mare, the settlement fell under control of the Ottoman Turks and lost it's independence. The Byzantine styled Măzărache Church, completed in 1772 is considered to be the oldest monument in Chisinau. The church was build by Vasile Măzărache on the foundations of a older fortress that was destroyed by the Ottomans. At the foot of the hill where the church is build on there was a water spring, it's believed that the name Chisinau is derived from that spring, in archaic Romanian "chisla noua" that means "new spring".
Back in 1774 the population of Chisinau had just 600 inhabitants.
During the the Russo-Turkish war from 1806-1812 the eastern part of Moldova came in hands from the Russian Empire, and Chisinau became the capital of newly annexed gubernia (oblast) of Bessarabia. At the beginning of the 19 century the capital grew to 7000 people. In 1818 Chisinau got it's first park "Pushkin Park" called aftser Russian greatest poet and founder of modern Russian literature Alexander Pushkin (1799-1837). A statue from him, considered to be the oldest surviving monument, was placed there in 1820. That same year Pushkin left Moscow, as the government got angry with him when he emerged as a spokesman for literacy radical and became committed to social reform. Pushkin traveled to Caucasus, Crimea, Kamenka and came to Chisinau. In Chisinau Pushkin became a member of the Freemasons and he joined the secret organization Filiki Eteria, who's goal was to overtrow the Ottoman Empire and establish an independent Greek state. In 1823 Pushkin moved to Odessa where he again clashed with the government. Chisinau got during that time wider streets and became a capital with royal allure. By 1835 Bessarabia began to lose it's autonomy, and Russian laws became more strict for Jews who where accused to conspire against the Ottoman and Russian empire.
Tsar Alexander II refused to allow the Jewish money changers to set up a central bank in Russia. Between 1861–1865 the Tsar supported Abraham Lincoln in the American Civil War. He knew that if Lincoln could limit the power of the money changers and win the American Civil War, the bankers would not be able to split America and hand it back to Britain and France, as planned. The Tsar knew that this handing back would come at a cost which would eventually need to be paid back by attacking Russia. Lincoln told the Russian ambassador "Please, inform the Emperor of our gratitude and assure His Majesty that the whole nation appreciates this new manifestation of friendship. Of all the communications we have received from the European governments, this is the most loyal.''. The New York banks wanted to create "debt money" financed by interest rates as high as 24 to 36 percent. Jay Cooke created for Lincoln a clever bond marketing program to finance the war, to keep the bankers aside. But the Rothschild's never forgive the Tsar and decide to take revenge. Which would chance the history of Moldova years later as we shall see.
In 1869, 1879, 1886, and 1891 decrees of expulsion were issued to Jews of various cities, this drove Jews to the borders of the Russian empire to cities as Odessa and Chisinau. Chisinau was growing, and became a center of strong Zionist activism. In those early years the philosophies of Zionism and Communism where very much intertwined, and where driven mainly by the Jewish communities and Freemasons. Hovevei Zion (Lovers of Zion) societies were established in Bessarabia in the 1880s, led by Abraham Grunberg and Meir Dizengoff. In 1885 the statue of Pushkin was erected from the soil. In 1896 Theodor Herzl wrote is book "Der Judenstaat". At the First Zionist Congress in 1897, were represented by Jacob Bernstein-Kogan from Kishinev.
It may be that Turkey will refuse us or will be unable to understand us. This will not discourage us. We will seek other means to accomplish our end. The Orient question is now a question of the day. Sooner or later it will bring about a conflict among the nations. . . . The great European war must come. With my watch in hand do I await this terrible moment. After the great European war is ended the peace conference will assemble. We must be ready for that time."
---Theordor Hertzl: Speech at the Zionist Congress in 1897---
By the year 1900, 43% of the population of Chișinău was Jewish — one of the highest numbers in Europe. On 6–7 April 1903 an anti-Jewish riot took place after the newspaper "Bessarabian" accused Jews for a ritual murder on a young Christian Russian boy, Mikhail Rybachenko. During the riot 47 Jews where killed, 92 severely wounded, 500 slightly wounded and over 700 houses destroyed. This monument about it you can find on Strada Milano. In August - September 1903 the Russian daily newspaper Знамя published "The Protocols of the Elders of Zion". Between 1904-1905 Jacob Schiff, the America-based Rothschild banker of Kuhn, Loeb and Company, financed the Japanese in the Russo-Japanese War. This lead to the destruction of the Russian fleet. On 22 January 1905 Jewish Revolutionaries under leadership of Vladimir Lenin and Viktor Chernov try to take control, but they didn't succeed. On 19–20 October 1905 a second anti-Jewish riot found place in Chisinau, this time 19 Jews where killed and 56 were injured.
In 1914, the threading words of Theordor Hertzl became true and World War 1. The American Zionist insider Benjamin Freeman, who got later fed up with Judaism and Zionism, gave in 1961 this speech where he explained world history in 40 minutes. The Zionist who fought this war by proxy and deceptions, had there goals to destroy the Austrian Empire, and weaken the German Empire. But their main goal was break down the Ottoman Empire first as they wanted to posses Israel. The overthrow of the Sultan from inside was done by the Young Turk revolution. This resulted in the establishment of new more secular nationalist government, under Mustafa Kemal Ataturk. Ataturk was born in Salonica (Greece) and was from a Donme(h) family of Jews. His embracing of Freemasonry, Rissorta Lodge (Number 80) of Salonica, occurred in 1909. But before they could destroy the Ottoman Empire, they first had to destroy its strongest supporter "Armenia". The Young Turks who where all Jewish Zionists or Turkish useful idiots, slaughter in a great tempo 1.5 million Armenians. This is why the Jewish ADL is not very willing to recognize the Armenian genocide.
In the context of heavy military setbacks from the Russian army during the First World War, which left much of the Russian army in a state of mutiny, the Jewish Bolsheviks finally managed to take control over Russia by February 1917, after the slaughter the Russian Tsar and his family.
On 1918 the center of Chisinau undertook large renovation work, which would last till 1940. In 1919, Chișinău had an estimated population of 133,000.
The Illustrated Sunday Herald February 8, 1920, page 5 mention an article by Winston Churchill called "Zionism versus Bolshevism: A Struggle for the Soul of the Jewish People". In 1920 car manufacture Henry Ford wrote a serious of articles in "The Dearborn Independent" entitled "The International Jew: The World's Problem". In an interview published in the New York World on 17 February 1921, Henry Ford put the case for the "Protocols of Zion" tersely and convincingly. He said: "The only statement I care to make about the Protocols is that they fit in with what is going on. They are sixteen years old and they have fitted the world situation up to this time. They fit it now".
On the 3th of april 1922, Jozef Stalin took power in the Soviet Union. During the USSR, Jews (who are a minority) controlled most of the important positions, as shown in this book from Diky. The Israeli news paper has this article about "Stalin's Jews" also this book from the Princeton University Press.
In 1927 a statue of Stefan cel Mare was constructed at the entry of Pushkin Park.
During World War II, the worse things happened with Chisinau, the city was almost completely destroyed, this means 70% of all buildings where lost. On 28 June 1940 the red Army occupied the city. On 10 November 1940 a devastating earthquake in Eastern Romania, measured 7.3 on the Richter scale led to substantial damage. A year later German and Romanian armies attacked Chisinau. Following the occupation many Jews were deported and killed. During the August 1944 Jassy-Kishinev Offensive the city became in hands of the red Army again.
In the years 1947 to 1949 the architect Alexey Shchusev developed a plan with the aid of a team of architects for the gradual reconstruction of the city. The beginning of the 1950s saw a rapid population growth, to which the Soviet administration responded by constructing large-scale housing and palaces in the style of Stalinist architecture. This process continued under Nikita Khrushchev, who called for construction under the slogan "good, cheaper and built faster". The new architectural style brought about dramatic change and generated the style that dominates today, with large blocks of flats arranged in considerable settlements
On 4 March 1977 the city was again jolted by a terrible earthquake, there was panic and several people were killed.
Park Puskin is today called "Parcul Ştefan cel Mare" although it's old name is still very common. It's the main park, and famous meeting place, you can find free WiFi access and electricity to charge your phone batteries.