Wednesday, 19 November 2014

Exposing the communist lies - who was really killed on November 17?



The Marxists have tried to convince us for years that countless numbers of students were massacred in the uprisings of 1974 by the ‘murderous’ junta. Rumours began to spread they were buried ‘by the batch’ in a nearby cemetery, alas, the mass graves of the dead students have never been found.

One of the supposed ‘heroic dead of November’ was Ilenia, the chosen one by the Marxists who selected her to be their poster girl in memory of the killings. She was a beautiful girl, and her photo has been placed with flowers and pictures with the other ‘dead’ who decorate the surface of the university on the anniversary of ‘heroic November’.

Below her photo is a note, which reads "Her name was Ilenia Asimakopoulou. She is my girl. Lost in the night of slaughter. No one is to ever see her again. I went home but she will forever be lost to her parents. If anyone who knows what it’s like to suffer like this, please tell me. "

The communist newspaper ‘Dawn’ undertook a promotion of this little piece of history under the title of “what happened to my Ilenia? The tragedy of a boy still searching for his murdered girl” followed by the subtitle “Ilenia Asimakopoulou, was hit on November 17 by a bullet. What has happened?". Ilenia essentially became a legend and a symbol of the Marxist struggle, the people had spoken of this and testify to her memory with the wreaths which have been placed by her photos around the memorial areas.

Unfortunately for their Marxists, their fairy tale soon came to an end. Iliopoulos, who had posted the photo, was eventually forced to admit that he had gotten the sketch of ‘Ilenia’ from a shampoo ad! But this was not Ilenia, as Ilenia didn’t exist. Ilenia is a fragment of the communists imagination, this was nothing more than a photo model for the British company Brecon.

It was revealed that the advertisement was published in several international magazines, including the famous ‘Vogue’. The mane of the model was Nancy Krintlant, who was from New Zealand, and residing at the time in London. This was not a case of mistaken identity, as Nancy had never visited Athens, nor even knew about the fall of the university of Athens.

The Marxist fairtytale had not only collapsed, but the petty communist student who used the photo as propaganda was sentenced to gaol for 8 months for disseminating false information in February 1975. To this day, we question the scores of students who were supposedly ‘murdered’ by the Junta. How many other fake and unverified identities are the communists still using to propel their myth?

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