Corrections to several issues of the Chronicle, March 1971 (18.14)

<<No 18 : 5 March 1971>> 3.1 "Responses in Moscow" Item 3. The Chronicle stated: "Even before the invasion of Czechoslovakia, Czech newspapers disappeared from the bookstalls." In fact, Czechoslovak publications were on sale without interruption right up to 21 August 1968. Their "disappearance" can be explained only by an increased demand while the number … Continue reading Corrections to several issues of the Chronicle, March 1971 (18.14)

Commentary No 3

<<No 3 : 30 August 1968>> 3.1 RESPONSES IN MOSCOW [1] "In fact, Czechoslovak newspapers remained on sale up until 21 August," wrote the Chronicle, over two years later (CCE 18.14). "Their 'disappearance' can only be explained by an increased demand for the same number of copies available." 3.3 GORBANEVSKAYA LETTER (28 August 1968) [1] … Continue reading Commentary No 3

A pamphlet about events in Czechoslovakia, August 1968 (3.2)

No 3 : 30 August 1968 Pamphlets containing protests against the occupation of Czechoslovakia have begun circulating widely in Moscow. The text of one of these documents is printed below. "LET  US  THINK  FOR  OURSELVES "The Central Committee and the majority of members of the Communist Party of China, also of the Communist Parties of … Continue reading A pamphlet about events in Czechoslovakia, August 1968 (3.2)

Additions to the list of extra-judicial repression in 1968 (5.3)

No 5 : 31 December 1968 FIRST ADDITION Concerning individuals named in the second issue of the Chronicle [CCE 2.1; nos in square brackets refer to their place in that list]. Boris Balter [8] – excluded from the Party by the Moscow City Committee of the CPSU. Yury Tsekhmistrenko [77] – it was mistakenly reported … Continue reading Additions to the list of extra-judicial repression in 1968 (5.3)

The trial of the Red Square demonstrators, 9-11 October 1968 (4.1)

<<No 4 : 31 October 1968>> As reported in the third issue of the Chronicle, on 25 August 1968, at 12 noon, seven people staged a sit-down demonstration at the Place of Proclamation [Lobnoe mesto] on Red Square, as a protest against the sending of Soviet troops into Czechoslovakia. Six of them — Konstantin Babitsky, … Continue reading The trial of the Red Square demonstrators, 9-11 October 1968 (4.1)