A collection of reports on Bolshevism in Russia, A pro-Bolshevist response to the publication by Henry Sara , from the anarchist journal The Spur, is also available online. British consul replies to anti-Bolshevik slanders, They debate the actions and aims of British intervention.
Bulletin of the Russian Liberation Committee, 5 April The London-published anti-Bolshevik bulletin includes coverage of the "success of Admiral Kolchak's forces" in "liberated Russia". The present struggle in Russia: interventionists condemned by all but monarchists, [? Leaflet produced by the People's Russian Information Bureau, reproducing what it describes as an intercepted "Russian Government wireless of great importance" on a meeting between "anti-Bolsheviki at Ufa, the Social Revolutionaries, and the Soviet representatives".
Appeal for British workers to stop the transport of munitions to Russia, published in the journal of the United Society of Boilermakers and Iron and Steel Shipbuilders. Winston Churchill, M. Hostile profile of Churchill by the politician Joseph King - one of the many charges made against Churchill is his keenness to send British conscripts to war against Russia. He attacks the "betrayal or madness" of the Allies negotiating a peace with the Bolshevik "savages of Europe", and appeals for them to hear "the sobs and groans, the lament of women, the whimper of children, the hoarse outcry of the strangled, the unbroken rattle of the executioners' rifles, that for the last year and a half have been the ceaseless song of Russia".
Andreiev had supported the and February revolutions.
Russia's Appeal to British Workers, Reproduction of a Bolshevik pamphlet "scattered" amongst British soldiers serving in Russia during It criticises the system of capitalism in Britain and contrasts it with the new Russia "being slowly created" by the Bolsheviks. It was republished by the Executive Committee of the Communist International in , with a foreword by the Scottish socialist John Maclean, in response to fears of British military intervention in the Polish-Soviet War.
In the hands of the Bolshevists, James Leishman's description of his experiences as a soldier and prisoner of war in Russia in and , published in the anarchist journal The Spur. The blockade of Russia, Leaflet published by the Labour and Russia Council of Action, criticising the British naval blockade of Russia as "the mainstay of the Counter-revolutionary attack, and therefore the chief support of the hideous civil war that for nearly three years past has devastated great tracts of her country". Bolshevik Materialism and British Idealism: Lenin v.
Lloyd George , British People have been Hoodwinked concerning Russia'. Report, resolutions and other papers relating to the Rank and File Convention in London , March The convention included several delegates who would later become leading figures in the Communist Party of Great Britain.
Specialized hospitals or wards in general hospitals were designated for orthopedic and surgical patients, war neuroses patients, the blind, the tuberculous, and the hearing impaired, and thousands of these patients remained in government hospitals for months and years. This is a great site which currently has images from the war divided into subjects such as troops and the war at sea. The sick, who experienced such typical flu symptoms as chills, fever and fatigue, usually recovered after several days, and the number of reported deaths was low. D - D Campaigns. What would you like to find at the library today? London: Greenwood,
The resolutions discussed included a proposal for a general strike to stop British intervention in Russia. Export of armaments to Russia.
Basic statistical data from the archives of the Trades Union Congress relating to the supply of weapons to Russia by Britain, the United States and France in American forces doggedly stuck to their orders not to interfere in Russian internal affairs while trying to provide stable operations of the Trans-Siberian Railway and relief for refugees.
The White offensive against the Bolsheviks failed in late and Bolshevik counter-offensives destroyed the Omsk regime.
By February Kolchak was dead, the Red Army had seized Irkutsk, and the Americans announced their intent to withdraw the final contingent taking ship from Vladivostok on 1 April The Japanese did not withdraw. Partly due to the massacre of Japanese soldiers and civilians at Nikolaevsk on the Amur River in the spring of , but also out of a desire to extract concessions from the Russian government, the Hara Cabinet announced on 31 March that Japanese forces would remain in the Russian Far East until order had been restored. While pulling back from the Trans-Baikal region and much of Northern Manchuria, the Japanese reorganized a rump intervention centered on Vladivostok and the Maritime Province.
At the same time, the Bolsheviks — under orders from Vladimir Lenin — — organized the unoccupied territories into the Far Eastern Republic F.
Meanwhile a coup in Vladivostok created a new White regime with limited Japanese support. Renewed negotiations with the F. Within hours of the final pullout of Japanese troops from Vladivostok on 25 October , F. Two weeks later the F. In Japan the intervention left a mixed legacy. Yet there was equal disdain for the inability of party government in Japan to deliver on public desires to bring the profitless intervention to an end.
The military succeeded and the parties failed, with ultimately fateful results. Dunscomb, Paul: Siberian Intervention , in: online. International Encyclopedia of the First World War, ed.
DOI : Version 1. Siberian Intervention By Paul Dunscomb. Selected Bibliography Dunscomb, Paul E. A great disobedience against the people , Lanham Lexington Books. Nationalisms, imperialisms, and regionalisms in and after the Russian Empire forthcoming , Abingdon; New York Routledge.
Smith, Canfield F. Citation Dunscomb, Paul: Siberian Intervention , in: online. Metadata Subjects. Author Keywords.