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Krzysztof Wyszkowski

Krzysztof Wyszkowski - procesy

Dokumenty różne (19)

czwartek, 06 maja 2010 08:55

Wałęsa był agentem SB

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Sygnatura akt: IC 1387/07


piątek, 14 listopada 2008 23:00

Notatka służbowa 20.06.1991

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czwartek, 26 lutego 2009 20:46


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Dedicated to the 100 million victims of communism worldwide.      


Twenty years have passed since communism collapsed in Eastern Europe and began to disintegrate in the Soviet Union.  Yet, we are still plagued with communism in five nations.  The governments of China, Cuba, Vietnam, North Korea, and Laos still cling to an ideology that subjugates their citizens.
After 50 years of iron-fisted rule the Cuban government still targets democracy activists for systematic persecution.  It holds more than 220 political prisoners and continues to suppress freedom of expression and peaceful advocacy for democratic reforms.
Vietnam, though embracing some economic reforms, still does not tolerate political dissent.  News accounts about reporters being jailed for writing about official corruption remind us that the communist government denies basic freedoms to the Vietnamese people (see "Communism Today" section).
Still, humans do not remain willingly in slavery. This year's anniversaries will give China's rulers reasons for concern.  Protests could interrupt politically sensitive events, adding to government worries about unrest as unemployment rises in the global downturn.

Beijing will hold a major celebration on October 1, 2009 to mark communism's 60th year of control. Dissidents may use the occasion to demonstrate for political reforms.  Also, the Dalai Lama, Tibet's spiritual leader, fled into exile 50 years ago. A reoccurrence of last year's riots preceding the Olympics could be touched off by that anniversary.  Pro-democracy demonstrators were killed in and around Tiananmen Square 20 years ago on June 4. Demonstrations marking the Tiananmen Square massacre could be led by the families of victims or intellectuals who signed "Charter 08," a document calling for democratic reforms in China (See article in the20"Communism Today" section).  
More: <>


Three distinguished foreign policy professionals have joined the Board of Directors of the Victims of Communism Memorial Foundation. They are Dr. Paula Dobriansky (Right), Undersecretary of State for Democracy and Global Affairs from 2001-2009; Dr. Aldona Wos (Center), U.S. ambassador to Estonia from 2004-2006; and the Honorable Jay Katzen, regional director of the Peace Corps from 2004-2008 (Left).
"We welcome these esteemed foreign policy experts to the VOCMF board," stated Dr. Lee Edwards, Foundation Chairman. "They add wide ranging experience to a board that already numbers recognized authorities in every aspect of global affairs."  
More information on the new Board Members may be found on our web site News Center: <>


<> Development of the online Global Museum has been swift in recent months. The programming and engineering phases have been completed and focus has shifted to collecting content for exhibits.
Our main exhibits -- The Hall of Infamy, the Gallery of Heroes and the Timeline of Communism -- are interactive marvels featuring the latest multimedia technology that will engage viewers of all ages and raise awareness of communism's legacy.  Our programmers have constructed a highly entertaining and richly informative virtual museum environment. We believe that the level of interactivity and multimedia content is unparalleled and will make the Global Museum on Communism a global leader in the realm of online museums.
Our grassroots viral marketing campaign via social networking web sites like "Facebook" is ongoing and producing excellent results. To date, The Victims of Communism Facebook group page has collected over 700 members and is growing each day. Such sites are critical to building a large audience for the museum launch and will encourage others to visit the site after the launch.
Several other sections are nearing completion as well, including the Victims Registry, which will allow those who suffered under communism, and their families, to permanently memorialize and share their experiences with the world (see "Victims Registry" article).
We invite your participation. By sharing the link to the museum with your friends and encouraging them to sign up for our newsletter, you will raise public awareness of the communist era and how it affected millions of lives.  
Click here: http: // <>


Communism has plagued our world for nearly a century.  More than 100 million people have been killed by communist regimes.  Sadly, the victims who survived these communist regimes are dying at an increasing rate.  Without their testimony, we will never be able to tell the world the full story of the history, legacy and philosophy of communism and ensure that it does not come again.
A very special section of the Global Museum on Communism is devoted to presenting the individual stories of the victims of communism.  The section is called the "Victims Registry".
This section affords average people the chance to record their own stories for the future.  They are provided a personal page to write their story in their own words or record it on video.
Testimonies are catalogued b y nation for online access by anyone in the world.  These personal memoirs help document the suffering and triumphs of those who lived under communism.  They also serve as an educational tool for young people to understand why communism failed so miserably as an ideology.  
To access the story of Anthu Lu, who as a child escaped the communist takeover of South Vietnam in 1975, click on this link: <>


It is Spring 2009 and we are getting ready to launch our Global Museum on Communism (see the "Progress Report" above).  For a while now, we have been telling you about the museum and how it will feature exhibits from the countries and nations victimized by communism. There will be special exhibits that show the impact of communism on religion and economics. But, we have not talked as much about the sections of the museum that will provide edu cational tools for teachers and students.
Over time, the museum will create educational tools such as teacher lesson plans and leadership kits so that this and future generations can learn from those who suffered and triumphed under communism and convey these lessons to others.
The museum will also serve as a platform for academic conferences that will build the base of knowledge about communism and its impact on humanity.  The museum also plans to invite educators from around the world to submit lesson plans for possible inclusion in the museum.



Inspired by Czech and Slovak activists and their successful use of a petition ("Charter 77") to call for more freedom during the Soviet occupation, Chinese activists have released a petition of their own that has confronted their Communist government head-on.
"Charter 08," as the petition is named, simply calls for an end to one-party authoritarian rule in China.  It lays out a vision of a rights-based society and an electoral democracy, under the rule of law, with protected freedoms.  
The Victims of Communism Memorial Foundation was among the earliest organizations supporting Charter 08.  Chairman Lee Edwards spoke in favor of the manifesto at its December 10, 2008 launch on Capitol Hill in Washington, DC.  At that conference, conducted by the human rights group "Initiatives for China," Edwards hailed Charter 08's call for the Chinese government's adherence to the Universal Declaration of Human Rights on the day of its 60th anniversary.  
Dr. Edwards again reiterated his Foundation's support for Charter 08 in a letter sent to the Defense Forum Foundation's Congressional Foreign Policy Forum on Friday 24, 2009.  In it he stated, "We fully embrace the hope embodied in the brave signatories of Charter 08.  They are the reason that freedom-loving people worldwide must continue to speak out about human rights and basic human liberties."

Many observers say that the Charter 08 effort is significantly different from similar past attempts, which failed to weaken the Chinese Communist Party's grip on power.  Markedly, the Internet has vastly expanded the Charter's reach. With no central organization, government officials have a much tougher time intimidating organizers and signatories.

Organizers point out that the reach of the petition is growing exponentially.  In addition to an explosion of discussions on blogs and chat rooms globally, more than 300,000 web sites have linked to the Charter 08 website.  
More: <>  and <>  

In a surprising turn of events, a Russian court ruled on January 22, 2009 that the internationally renowned human rights organization "Memorial" had been subjected to an illegal police raid.  The raid had sent shockwaves through Russian civil society and the international human rights community -- fearful of a return to communist era suppression. A spokesman for Memorial stated that "the verdict marked a rare case of an independent and fair trial in Russia."
The case originated with a December 4, 2008 raid at Memorial's field office in Saint Petersburg by a group of armed and masked men who claimed to have been sent by the local Prosecutor's office. The masked men seized computer hard drives and research materials. The irreplaceable collection is one of the most comprehensive in the world.  The return of the materials is now subject to a process of legal appeals.
Russian authorities claimed that the raid was launched because they had sufficient reason to believe that Memorial was linked to the funding and distribution of extremist materials.  Memorial's spokesman emphatically denies the charges.  
More: <>  and < x4wy_iDJPwfLPROMhN4kdFMvWVz6XVzp1HdviS45E5WwDNj7z6QWGYkKPUEm2UMoOXSzZ6I8VZ4yjOantaTNbcL5gnuk2k8eyun0Vne7XRTmoCa4YHsdkc0RFTTM0YR>    

In our last newsletter, we reported that Vietnam's Communist government had convicted two journalists of "abusing freedom and democracy." One reporter was sentenced to two years in prison while the other received two years probation. They had reported on a scandal involving Transportation Ministry officials allegedly gambling with embezzled public funds.  The government released the imprisoned reporter in January 2009 in a blanket public amnesty of 15,000 prisoners.  
More:,4670,ASVietnamPressFreedom,00.html <>    

In 2009, Gulags are still a tragic reality. Observers estimate that between 200,000 and a million North Korean political prisons are locked up20in facilities reminiscent of Adolf Hitler's death camps. The only escapee from North Korea's brutal prison camp system has begun publicly recounting his ghastly prison experience. Astonishingly, he was born and raised in the camp and did not even know that a world existed beyond the barbed wire fence until he was twenty-two. So complete was indoctrination into the camp life that he felt no pity when guards hanged his mother and shot his brother before his own eyes.  
For a video report: <>  and <>   

Hollywood, in sync with this year's 50th anniversary of Cuba's communist revolution, released a four-hour, $60 million cinematic tribute to the life of Marxist guerrilla leader Ernesto Che Guevara.
According to Variety Magazine actor Benicio del Toro got a big "shoutout" at the Screen Actors Guild Awards from one of Hollywood's leading leftists, Sean Penn, but otherwise it's been "a rough road for the two-part Che Guevara opus."
Many critics have branded the film historically misleading.  For example, the Human Rights Foundation Chairman Armando Valladares, a survivor of Cuba's concentration camps, stated that the movie, "threatens to obscure the reality of Guevara's extremism and the scores of human rights violations he committed in pursuit of revolutionary ideals. Che Guevara executed dozens and dozens of people who never once stood trial and were never declared guilty." Ambassador Valladares is a member of the Victims of Communism Memorial Foundation's International Advisory Council.   
More: <>   
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International film and theatre critic Cynthia Grenier also reviewed the movie and reveals what is in it and what is left out.  Her review can be found at: <>


Like none other, 2009 is a year full of commemorations and anniversaries benchmarking the history of communism.  The 70th anniversary of the infamous Molotov-Ribbentrop Pact, which led to the Soviet and German invasion of Poland and the start of the Second World War, is perhaps the most noteworthy. Here are several others:  

Former U.S. President Ronald Reagan has been widely credited with leading the global struggle that defeated communism. He left the Presidency on January 20, 1989.  In his farewell address he reminded us that, "nothing is less free than pure communism." (More: <> )
Reagan's clarion calls for liberty rallied the United States and the world.  Some of his most often cited words come from a 1964 speech entitled a "Rendezvous with Destiny" that supported Barry Goldwater's bid for the Presidency.  They catapulted Reagan into national prominence and inspire us still today.  He stated, "I think it's time we ask ourselves if we still know the freedoms that were intended for us by the Founding Fathers. If we lose freedom here, there is no place to escape to. This is the last stand on Earth. And this idea that government is beholden to the people, that it has no other source of power except to sovereign people, is still the newest and most unique idea in all the long history of man's relation to man."
President Reagan also endeared himself to millions with his sense of humor.  He loved to tell jokes like this one.
"How do you tell a Communist?20Well, it's someone who reads Marx and Lenin. And how do you tell an anti-Communist? It's someone who understands Marx and Lenin."

The Joint Baltic American National Committee is reminding people worldwide that in 1949 nearly 100,000 Estonians, Latvians and Lithuanians were uprooted from their homes and cruelly deported to the far reaches of Siberia.  
Branded as "enemies of the people," by the Soviet Union, most were women and children under the age of 16.  Their death rate was astronomically high in the first few years of their exile, because of the failure of Soviet authorities to provided suitable clothing or housing.  
More: <>  and < 1Hx4wy_iDJPxwFdK4c6dmWgHaYr8auSVnWt02ui0tBtdlPQPTadKKui6l2iYPZNZN9kekMVG6nY82FU10mDUl-pgKljjce9Lq5hfIixO3w3Gsl-MoSAHouhTH7o3dw9RuA6JzB5HBzpdxU3N7_6G8Sw==>    

A special series of films at this year's Berlinale film festival held February 5-15 commemorated the 20th anniversary of the fall of the Berlin Wall.
Under the slogan "After Winter Comes Spring," documentaries, animations and feature films made in Eastern Europe in the years leading up to the fall of communism were screened.  
More: <>  

In 1989, round-table talks between a coalition of trade unions named Solidarity, the communists and the church led to partially free elections.  The elections resulted in a triumph for Solidarity and prepared the way for the end of communism in Eastern and Central Europ e.  
More: <>   

Radio Free Europe reports that Russian communists are busy marking the 85th anniversary of Soviet leader Vladimir Lenin's death.

Lenin's remains are currently kept in a special mausoleum in Moscow's Red Square where the public can view him, though there is an ongoing campaign to close the mausoleum and bury Lenin.  Father Igor Vakhosvky of Ulyanovsk's St. Trinity Cathedral says Lenin should be buried according to Christian practices.  Aleksandr Kruglikov, the Communist Party leader in Lenin's hometown of Ulyanovsk, says he opposes the idea of burying Lenin.
Tatiana Bryliyaeva, the director of the Lenin Museum in Ulyanovsk, told Radio Free Europe's Russian Service that some 30,000 tourists visit the mausoleum every year.  
More: << a target="_blank" href="">>

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VICTIMS OF COMMUNISM MEMORIAL FOUNDATION | 1521 Sixteenth Street, NW | Washington | DC | 20036


Zeznaję co następuje: po wyrzuceniu w 1976 r. ze Stoczni Gdańskiej im, Lenina zostałem przyjęty do pracy w "Zrembie", a następnie do "Elektromontażu". W Elektromontażu pracowałem od 1978 lub 1979 r. Wtedy już chodziłem na spotkania opozycyjne i rozprowadzałem prasę opozycyjną· Był to już okres działalności KOR-u i WZZ-tów. Ludzie którzy dostawali prasę opozycyjną zgłaszali się do mnie. Do takich należał Tadeusz Szczepański.


sobota, 12 kwietnia 2008 13:25

Zobacz zdjęcia

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Zobacz zdjęcia ze spotkań politycznych w Trójmieście

wtorek, 11 marca 2008 18:35

Lech Wałęsa - cytaty

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Cytaty z Lecha Wałęsy i o Lechu Wałęsie 

piątek, 29 lutego 2008 23:43


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Czy powtórzy się Zimna Wojna?

piątek, 29 lutego 2008 20:05

Rozmowa Wałęsy z bratem

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Sporządzony przez SB stenogram rozmowy Lecha Wałęsy z jego bratem Stanisławem (kóry potwierdził autentyczność nagrania), która miała się odbyć 29 września 1982 w Arłamowie.

piątek, 29 lutego 2008 12:07

Wałęsa i szef SB Krzysztoporski

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"Godne pochwały jest to, że minister spraw wewnętrznych gen. Kiszczak odizolował swojego zastępcę Krzysztoporskiego, który przez lata na polecenie Kani utrzymywał bliski kontakt z Wałęsą"

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