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Bogdan Kobulov
Bogdan Kobulov (Богда́н Заха́рович Кобу́лов; 1 March 1904 – 23 December 1953) was a Soviet politician and member of the Soviet security and police apparatus during the rule of Joseph Stalin, as was his younger brother Amayak Zaharovich Kobulov. Kobulov was born in Tbilisi, the son of an ethnic Armenian tailor. He joined the OGPU
OGPU
in 1931 and became one of Lavrenty Beria's closest associates. He was a candidate member of the Central Committee of the Communist Party after the 18th (1939) & 19th (1952) Congresses. He was a Deputy of the Supreme Soviet of the USSR of the second convocation. [1] He held a series of senior posts in the NKVD, the Soviet secret police, and was the most trusted henchman of the NKVD
NKVD
chief Beria
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Joseph Stalin
Joseph Vissarionovich Stalin[note 1] (18 December 1878 – 5 March 1953) was a Soviet revolutionary and politician of Georgian ethnicity. Governing the Soviet Union
Soviet Union
from the mid-1920s until his death in 1953, he served as General Secretary of the Central Committee of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union
Soviet Union
from 1922 to 1952 and as Premier of the Soviet Union
Soviet Union
from 1941 to 1953. Initially heading a collective one-party state government, by 1937 he was the country's de facto dictator. Ideologically a Marxist and a Leninist, Stalin helped to formalise these ideas as Marxism– Leninism
Leninism
while his own policies became known as Stalinism. Raised into a poor family in Gori, Russian Empire, as a youth Stalin joined the Marxist Russian Social Democratic Labour Party
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OGPU
The Joint State Political Directorate
State Political Directorate
(also translated as the All-Union State Political Administration and Unified State Political Directorate) was the secret police of the Soviet Union
Soviet Union
from 1923 to 1934. Its official name was "Joint State Political Directorate
State Political Directorate
under the Council of People's Commissars
Council of People's Commissars
of the USSR" (Russian: Объединённое государственное политическое управление при СНК СССР), Obyedinyonnoye gosudarstvennoye politicheskoye upravleniye pri SNK SSSR, or ОГПУ (OGPU). With the formation of the Soviet Union
Soviet Union
in December 1922, a unified organization was required[citation needed] to exercise control over state security throughout the new union
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18th Congress Of The All-Union Communist Party (Bolsheviks)
The 1 8th Congress of the Russian Communist Party (Bolsheviks)
8th Congress of the Russian Communist Party (Bolsheviks)
was held during 10–21 March 1939 in Moscow. It elected the 18th Central Committee. This is the first Congress to be dominated by the "purified" leadership of the Soviet Union
Soviet Union
after the Great Purge
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19th Congress Of The Communist Party Of The Soviet Union
The Nineteenth Congress of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union
Congress of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union
was held from 5 to 14 October 1952. It was the first party congress after World War II
World War II
and the last under Joseph Stalin's leadership. It was attended by many dignitaries from foreign Communist parties, including Liu Shaoqi
Liu Shaoqi
from China
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NKVD
The People's Commissariat for Internal Affairs (Народный комиссариат внутренних дел, Narodnyy Komissariat Vnutrennikh Del), abbreviated NKVD
NKVD
(НКВД  listen (help·info)), was the interior ministry of the Soviet Union. Established in 1917,[1] the NKVD
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Special
Special
Special
or specials may refer to:Contents1 Music 2 Film and television 3 Other uses 4 See alsoMusic[edit] Special
Special
(album), a 1992 album by Vesta Williams "Special" (Garbage song), 1998 "Special
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Amayak Zaharovich Kobulov
Amayak Zaharovich Kobulov (Амаяк Захарович Кобулов; 1906-1955) was a Soviet politician and member of the Soviet security and police apparatus during and briefly after the Joseph Stalin years, as was his older brother Bogdan Kobulov. In the history of Soviet espionage he is noted for his stint in Berlin as chief of the Main Directorate of State Security Foreign Branch's rezidentura from September 1939 until June 1941. While in Berlin, in August 1940, he recruited a Latvian journalist, Orest Berlinks (codenamed by the Soviets "Litseist"), who, in fact, was used by the Germans as a channel of disinformation and might have played a role in solidifying Stalin's belief that Adolf Hitler did not intend to attack the USSR in the spring of 1941.[1] From July 1941 to January 1945, he was NKVD chief in Uzbekistan
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Lavrenty Beria
Lavrentiy Pavlovich Beria (Russian: Лавре́нтий Па́влович Бе́рия, IPA: [ˈbʲerʲiə], Georgian: ლავრენტი პავლეს ძე ბერია, Lavrenti Pavles dze Beria, IPA: [bɛriɑ]; English: /ˈbɛriə/; 29 March 1899 – 23 December 1953) was a Soviet politician of Georgian ethnicity, Marshal of the Soviet Union
Soviet Union
and state security administrator, chief of the Soviet security and secret police apparatus (NKVD) under Joseph Stalin
Joseph Stalin
during World War II, and promoted to deputy premier under Stalin from 1941. He later officially joined the Politburo
Politburo
in 1946. Beria was the longest-lived and most influential of Stalin's secret police chiefs, wielding his most substantial influence during and after World War II
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Bogdan Kobulov
Bogdan Kobulov (Богда́н Заха́рович Кобу́лов; 1 March 1904 – 23 December 1953) was a Soviet politician and member of the Soviet security and police apparatus during the rule of Joseph Stalin, as was his younger brother Amayak Zaharovich Kobulov. Kobulov was born in Tbilisi, the son of an ethnic Armenian tailor. He joined the OGPU
OGPU
in 1931 and became one of Lavrenty Beria's closest associates. He was a candidate member of the Central Committee of the Communist Party after the 18th (1939) & 19th (1952) Congresses. He was a Deputy of the Supreme Soviet of the USSR of the second convocation. [1] He held a series of senior posts in the NKVD, the Soviet secret police, and was the most trusted henchman of the NKVD
NKVD
chief Beria
[...More...]

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