In 1920, Robert Wilton, long the Russian correspondent of the London Times, tallied, by nationality, the important functionaries in the Soviet government during the early days of Communist rule in Russia, and published it in his book Les Derniers Jours des Romanof (The Last Days of the Romanovs). Although Wilton was English, his book was printed in French at Paris, perhaps because the British publishers would not accept it.
The data from Wilton’s French language book was later published in English in a book called The Mystical Body of Christ in the Modern World (1939) by Rev. Denis Fahey, a well-known Irish professor of philosophy and Church history. Fahey translates from Wilton’s French as follows:
“In order not to leave myself open to any accusation of prejudice, I am giving (on pages 136-138), the list of the members of the Central Committee of the Extraordinary Commission and the Council of Commissars functioning at the time of the assassination of the Imperial Family. The 62 members of the Committee were composed of 5 Russians, 1 Ukranian, 6 Letts, 2 Germans, 1 Czech, 2 Armenians, 3 Georgians, 1 Karaim (Jewish sect), 41 Jews. The Extraordinary Commission of Moscow was composed of 36 members, including 1 German, 1 Pole, 1 Armenian, 2 Russians, 8 Letts, 23 Jews. The Council of the People’s Commissars numbered 2 Armenians, 3 Russians, 17 Jews.According to the data furnished by the Soviet Press, out of 556 important functionaries of the Bolshevik State,including the above-mentioned, there were in 1918-1919, 17 Russians, 2 Ukranians, 11 Armenians, 35 Letts, 15 Germans, 1 Hungarian, 10 Georgians, 3 Poles, 3 Finns, 1 Czech, 1 Karaim, 457 Jews.”
In his 1951 book entitled The Iron Curtain Over America, John Beaty quoted the figures above and wrote: “As the decades passed by — after the fateful year 1917 — Judaized Khazars kept a firm hand on the helm of the government in the occupied land of Russia. In due time they built a bureaucracy to their hearts’ desire. The government-controlled Communist press “issued numerous and violent denunciations of anti-Semitic episodes, either violence or discriminations.” Also, “in 1935 a court ruled that anti-Semitism in Russia was a penal offense” (Univ. Jew Encyc., Vol. I, p. 386). Among top-flight leaders prominent in the middle of the twentieth century. Stalin, Kaganovich, Beria, Molotov, and Litvinoff all have Jewish blood, or are married to Jewesses.”