Gość portalu: czyzunia napisał(a):
> poeta, polityk itp.
> wiedze w temacie wywiadow, jesli one chca jest powszechna. jesli nie my nic o
> tym nie wiemy.
> wyobraz sobie ze dzisiejsza wiedza o kuklinowskim w polsce jest tylko od
> od cia.inna jest niedostepna. te zrodla o ktorych piszesz tylko na niej moga
> sie opierac.
> cia korzysta z tysiecy,jesli nawet nie z milionow agentow na calym swiecie, i
> nagle jednego w rz-plitej zrobila bohaterem.
nieprawda! bohaterów szpiegów, którzy uciekli z ZSRR jest wielu !!!!!!!
na poczatek jeden OLEG KALUGIN :
Retired KGB general speaks about his life in secret police.
A retired KGB general recalled the most dramatic moments of his life for an
audience of nearly 100 people Wednesday as he told of discovering imperfections
during his rise and fall within the Soviet secret police.
"When I entered this organization, I was fully aware of the Soviet regime, but
not of all of its criminal activity," Oleg Kalugin said.
He said throughout his education, he was taught communism was the future of
Kalugin spoke at a joint presentation by the Department of Political Science
and the Union Program Council Issues and Ideas Committee at 2 p.m. Wednesday in
the Union Little Theatre.
After an introduction and applause, Kalugin thanked the audience.
"I hope when I leave, it will be the same," he said.
Kalugin was the head of foreign counterintelligence in the KGB and directed
Soviet spy operations in the United States during the Cold War.
"At that time, I was truly loyal and dedicated to the cause," he said.
Kalugin was born in Leningrad in 1934. He had family ties to the secret police:
His father was an officer in the NKVD, the precursor of the KGB.
After graduating from Leningrad State University, Kalugin attended the
Intelligence School in Moscow after being recruited by the KGB. From there he
was sent to the United States, where he began his career conducting
He first went to Columbia University in New York where he posed as a journalism
"I was not supposed to spy then," Kalugin said. "I was supposed to perfect my
language and make friends, and then one day return to conduct my activities."
However, Kalugin said he did recruit people. His job was to penetrate America
for the benefit of the Soviet society, he said.
After spending a year in New York, he worked as a correspondent for Moscow
radio, and then he worked as a press officer at the Soviet Embassy in
It was here when Kalugin said he began to speak out against the KGB.
When Russia invaded Czechoslovakia, Kalugin was told he needed to inform the
ambassador of the embassy so he could prepare for the American protesters.
"That was the first time I blurted out, 'What a foolish thing to do.' That was
the first time I deviated from the line," Kalugin said.
In 1979, he said he learned that an agent he had recruited in his early career
had been arrested by the KGB in suspicion of being part of the CIA. Kalugin
said he knew this was not true but was asked by the KGB to confront the man and
force a confession.
"When I went to see if I could get a confession, he looked at me with tears and
cried, 'You ruined my life,'" Kalugin said. "I went back to the KGB and
said 'No, he's not with the CIA.' That was too much for a general to challenge
the system. I was relieved of my duties and exiled to my hometown, St.
After retiring, Kalugin publicly denounced the KGB at an important gathering of
Soviet reformers. After that, then-president of the former Soviet Union Mikhail
Gorbachev issued a decree, stripping Kalugin of his rank and honors.
Kalugin continues to speak out against the KGB.