Lawyer, Doctor of Philosophy Konstantin Kryvopust explained in detail the history of the Horde’s confrontation with Kyiv


Czar of Moscow.
Before your eyes, the real face of a Muscovite who stole our history, identity, freedom for 300 long years. It was this creature that first attempted to destroy and assimilate an entire nation.
The cult monument of Peter I on horseback, by the French sculptor Etienne Falcone, praised by A.S. Pushkin in the poem “The Copper Horseman”, or the sensuous painting portrait “Peter the Great” by Karel de Moor, and everything you have seen is a deliberately created fake of the tsar of the Muscovites, who in September 1721 accepted the title – the First All-Russian Emperor.

For the first time, Tsar Ivan III, a Muscovite, tried to appoint himself the heir of Kievan Rus in 1460-70, sending letters to Rome, signing them as the prince of White Russia.
Later, Tsar Vasyl III (reigned 1505-1533), in order to streamline his aspirations, looking for a reason for the legal occupation of Hetman Ukraine, began to raise the issue of the reunification of Russia with the (Fino-Ugric) Mokshan-Tatar Horde. The fact was strangely perceived by the Muscovites themselves, who watched as Basil III “walks around the royal chambers in a turban, with a scimitar on the side of an Astrakhan robe” …
200 years have passed, pulsing with a thirst to emphasize its kinship with the European family of nations, already “Petrovian” Muscovy is trying to rebrand its name to the Greek transcription of Rusi – Русся (Russia).
Karl Marx, in “Exposure of Diplomatic History of the 18th Century.” wrote: Moscow history is sewn to the history of Russia with white threads! Peter I, who hated all his Tatar-Muscovite entourage, was determined to turn the defeated Horde principality with imperial ambitions into a European state with a great history.

How it was:
Tsar Peter I Romanov consistently pursued a policy of limiting the autonomy of Left Bank and Slobid Ukraine, reducing Cossack freedoms and the Statute of Freedoms. After the death of Ivan Skoropadsky, the Cossacks were forbidden to elect their own Hetman.
In 1709, he ordered to reduce the number of students at the Kyiv-Mohyla Academy from 2,000 to 161, ordered the best scientific and educational figures to move from Kyiv to Moscow.
In 1711-12, by order of Peter I, there was a forced resettlement (deportation) of the population from the Right Bank Ukraine to the Left Bank (in Dyke Pole), and the complete liquidation of the Right Bank Cossack regiments. According to various estimates, up to 200,000 people were resettled, which is almost the entire population of the region.
1720 – the decree of Tsar Moskoviï prohibiting book printing in the Ukrainian language and removing Ukrainian texts from church books. “The old books should be compared with the books of the Great Russian press, so that there is no difference and special adverb in them, so that the spelling and accents exactly repeat the Moscow ones.”

The tsar waged a long-term struggle for Muscovy’s access to the Seas of Azov and the Black Sea, so he was hindered by the very existence of Hetman Ukraine. At that time, the goal of Ivan Mazepa, hetman of the Zaporizhzhya Army, was to unify the Cossack lands of the Left Bank, Right Bank, Zaporozhye (Sichi), Slobozhanshchyna and Khanate Ukraine (Hanshchyna) into a single Ukrainian state under the hetman’s regiment,
After the unsuccessful support of Mazepa, the Swedish king Charles XII, Peter I ordered the destruction of the Hetman’s capital – Baturyn.
General Oleksandr Menshikov, up to 20 thousand local residents were murdered. During these events, the northern Horde slaughtered all the inhabitants of the city, regardless of age and gender, not excluding children and women with babies.
“All of Ukraine is in blood”, “Women and children on the wisteria of the saber”, these were the names published by the leading newspapers of France – “Gazette de France”, “Paris Gazette”, “Lettres Historique”.
“A terrible king, thirsty for blood in Ukraine. All the inhabitants of Baturin are cut down, as the inhuman customs of Muscovites dictate,” “Menshikov shows the horrors of Moscow barbarism. People in it [Батурині] cut down, churches destroyed, houses looted and burned.”
Swedish historian Anders Friksel, author of “History of the Life of Charles XII”, wrote: the Muscovites crucified the corpses of the Cossacks on rafts and let them down the Seim River (a tributary of the Desna) so that the population could see the fate of Baturin.
In a letter from Glukhov, the Austrian ambassador Otto Player reported to Vienna: “Menshikov slaughtered everyone who was in Baturin, set fire to the ground and razed the city, seizing all property, weapons and 80 cannons.”
The following were also burned (mostly with the inhabitants): Mayachka, Nekhvoroshch, Celeberda, Stary Kodak, Novy Kodak, Stari Sanzhary and Novy Sanzhary. The population was killed together with women and children. After the destruction, cities were completely burned and destroyed, including churches and monasteries. Mazepa’s supporters were impaled, quartered, hanged, or otherwise executed. In order to intimidate the population, the corpses of innocently killed townspeople were floated on rafts down the Dnieper.
Every week, during January-June 1709, up to 300 Zaporozhians, Cossacks, died in battles. If we add up the killed rebels and the number of Cossacks killed in the Battle of Poltava, it turns out that up to 40,000 Ukrainians supported Hetman I. Mazepa with their lives and active combat participation.
On November 12, 1708, by order of the Russian Tsar, Ivan Mazepa was anathema. The anathema was carried out by the Russian Orthodox Church in the Trinity Church (now defunct) in Glukhiv, Sumy Oblast. According to the Lyzogubiv chronicle, on the eve of the arrival of the hierarchs of the Russian Orthodox Church, show executions of Ukrainian, local churchmen and monks were carried out, whose heads were hanged on the square in Glukhiv.
Tens of thousands of Ukrainian Cossacks and peasants, exiled to build fortresses and canals, died from hard work, disease and hunger. 104 versts of the Ladoga Canal were densely littered with corpses of Cossacks. “Window to Europe” — the city of St. Petersburg was built on the bones of thousands of Ukrainians.

This monster died around 6 in the morning on February 8, 1725. According to the version of the French ambassador to the Russian court, de Campredon, based on the information of an Italian doctor, who claimed that the delay in urination was due to “poorly treated syphilis.” She was, in particular, supported by the Soviet scientist M. Pokrovsky: due to his promiscuous lifestyle, he died of complications caused by this ancient venereal disease, which was treated with mercury preparations from 1696 to 1707. This treatment in itself was ineffective and extremely toxic.
According to Francois Villebois, who knew the tsar well, he was probably ill with gonorrhea, which he contracted from General Chernyshova sometime in 1721. Severe pain during urination, which is mentioned by people close to the king, is characteristic of this disease.

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