Один из ведущих американских интеллектуальных журналов "The New Yorker" вышел со статьёй, рассказывающей о "Расследовании КАРАГОДИНА":
"In the Siberian city of Tomsk, a man who has been researching the circumstances of his great-grandfather’s execution during Stalin’s Great Terror has been accused of defamation, by the son of a deceased executioner.) If a person whose name has supposedly been tarnished is long dead, the notion of defamation may seem absurd as a legal matter. But it represents the core of the memory wars: the current generation feels implicated in the crimes of its forebears, precisely because the ruling parties’ politics in both countries are the politics of the past."
Источник: "The Historians Under Attack for Exploring Poland’s Role in the Holocaust" by Masha Gessen, 26.04.2021, – The New Yorker.
В статье упоминается эпизод расследования, когда сын сотрудника НКВД, принимавшего участие в массовых убийствах советских граждан в 1937-1938 годах, обвинил нас в дискредитации имени своего отца.
Ссылки по теме:
Внучка палача попросила прощения у правнука убитого им человека. Правнук в ответ протянул руку примирения и предложил "обнулить" ситуацию, полагая покончить, тем самым, с этой бесконечной российской гражданской войной.
On the night of November 19-20, 2016, we received a letter from ZYORYANOV's granddaughter Nikolai Ivanovich, the executioner of the Tomsk City Department of the NKVD who killed KARAGODIN Stepan Ivanovich, and at least 35 people more on January 21, 1938 in the city of Tomsk.
In her letter, Julia (the name is used with her permission) reported that she learned about who her grandfather was only from our publication, which cast her into the deepest shock. Trying to recover from the devastating news, she began to study the materials of the site of the INVESTIGATION in details, but after reading our third publication (see the second), she could not stand it and wrote a letter to us.
We will hold them all to account: from Stalin to the specific executioner in Tomsk, including the driver of the "black voronok" (Voronok – a black car used by the officers of NKVD to arrest “traitors of the country”). One man kills another, and then says: you know, I killed him, but here's the certificate that I rehabilitated him - now everything is Okay. No, it's not okay. And it is absolutely obvious. We believe that the discussion that never happened in the 1950s or in the 1980s has now begun!
Stepan Ivanovich Karagodin
56-year-old peasant Stepan Ivanovich Karagodin was arrested on the night of December 1, 1937 by the members of the Tomsk State Military Committee of the NKVD, convicted by the Special Conference as the organizer of a spy-sabotage group and a resident of Japanese military intelligence and was sentenced to death by shooting. The verdict was carried out on January 21, 1938. His wife and children did not know about the execution and hoped that he was alive. In the late 50's they received a certificate of rehabilitation, which stated that Stepan Ivanovich "died in prison."
The great-grandson of Stepan Ivanovich, who graduated from the Faculty of Philosophy of Tomsk University, 34-year-old Denis Karagodin decided to identify the names of those who were guilty of falsifying accusations against those arrested in the "Harbinskiy case" and trace the criminal chain - from the Kremlin initiators of the "Great Terror" to ordinary performers in Tomsk , right up to the drivers of the "black voronok" and typists who reprinted the papers of the NKVD. The archives of the Soviet secret services are extremely reluctant to share information, but Denis managed to get a lot of documents showing how the machine of Stalin's repressions worked, killing innocent people.
Старейшее издание Северной Америки и мира – деловая газета "The Wall Street Journal" (город Нью-Йорк) опубликовала статью о нашем РАССЛЕДОВАНИИ:
A Russian Fights for Stalin’s Victims. – Friday, 16 December 2016, 14:00 GMT, The Wall Street Journal.
Специальный репортаж из Томска (на основе многочасовой беседы с Денисом Карагодиным и городской экспедиции по местам событий) нарратора James Marson:
A Russian Fights for Stalin’s Victims. Nearly 80 years ago, Joseph Stalin’s secret police shot the great-grandfather of Denis Karagodin. Now he has shaken Russia with a landmark investigation. <...>"They buried him here and thought the story was over," says Mr. Karagodin, a fast-talking 34-year-old who shares the intense eyes that stare out from photographs of his great-grandfather. Stepan was a victim of the Soviet dictator's Great Terror against so-called enemies of the people. He had been charged with spying for Japan, but in 1955, after Stalin's death, Stepan's name was cleared. "With that, they thought that the matter was settled," said Mr. Karagodin. "I wanted to show that it wasn't."<...> – Friday, 16 December 2016, 14:00 GMT, The Wall Street Journal – http://www.wsj.com/articles/a-russian-fights-for-stalins-victims-1481896844
Благодарим автора James Marson и газету "The Wall Street Journal" за проявленный интерес, профессионализм и объективную подачу информации.
Серия публикаций немецкой национальной общественной медиа-корпорации "DW (Deutsche Welle)" о нашем РАССЛЕДОВАНИИ:
Аналитические материалы и одно прямое интервью (письменная беседа с Денисом Карагодиным) авторского коллектива: Aaron Tilton, Juri Rescheto, Михаила Бушуева, и Олега Кашина:
Seeking justice for Stalin's victims Who killed Stepan Karagodin? The question has preoccupied his family since the Russian peasant was executed almost 80 years ago. Now his great-grandson says he knows the killers' names. Aaron Tilton reports from Moscow. – 23.11.2016, DW (Deutsche Welle) – http://www.dw.com/en/seeking-justice-for-stalins-victims/a-36494018
Старейшее издание Северной Америки и мира – газета Объединенных государств Северной Америки "The Washington Post" (город Вашингтон) опубликовала статью о нашем РАССЛЕДОВАНИИ:
In Putin’s Russia, it just got easier to find the perpetrators of Stalin’s purges – The Washington Post.
Репортаж о нашем РАССЛЕДОВАНИИ (на основе письменного общения с Денисом Карагодиным) нарратора David Filipov:
"In Putin’s Russia, it just got easier to find the perpetrators of Stalin’s purges. Memorial’s publication of the archive came just days after Denis Karagodin, a 34-year-old resident of the Siberian city of Tomsk, announced that he had tracked down the names of the men who helped kill his great-grandfather — a peasant who was executed in 1938 on charges of spying for Japan." – November 24, 2016, The Washington Post – https://www.washingtonpost.com/world/russian-group-names-40000-secret-police-revealing-a-past-putin-wantserased/2016/11/24/e1346dfa-b197-11e6-bc2d-19b3d759cfe7_story.html
Благодарим автора David Filipov и газету "The Washington Post" за проявленный интерес, профессионализм и объективную подачу информации.
Старейшее издание Европы и мира – британская газета "The Guardian" (город Лондон) опубликовала статью о нашем РАССЛЕДОВАНИИ:
Great-grandson of man killed in Stalin's purges to sue Russian state – The Guardian.
Адаптированный нарратив на основе статьи на русском языке "Мне помогают расстрелянные" от авторов Robert Coalson и Dmitry Volchek:
Great-grandson of man killed in Stalin's purges to sue Russian state – Descendant given document revealing chain of responsibility for death, from Soviet leader to three executioners. <...> A young designer in Russia plans to sue the state in an unprecedented case after an archivist sent him evidence appearing to name the agents of Joseph Stalin’s secret police who executed his great-grandfather. Denis Karagodin, 34, received the document in the post after repeated requests to the Federal Security Service (FSB) for information about the circumstances of his great-grandfather’s execution. – Wednesday 30 November 2016 11.32 GMT – https://www.theguardian.com/world/2016/nov/30/great-grandson-of-man-killed-in-stalins-purges-to-sue-russian-state
Благодарим авторов Robert Coalson и Dmitry Volchek, а также газету "The Guardian" за проявленный интерес, профессионализм и объективную подачу информации.
Старейшее издание Европы и мира – Британская газета "The Times" (город Лондон) опубликовала статью о нашем РАССЛЕДОВАНИИ.
"Russian takes on KGB to uncover truth of great-grandfather’s death" – November 26 2016, 12:01 am, The Times.
Специальный репортаж из Томска (на основе многочасовой беседы с Денисом Карагодиным и городской экспедиции по местам событий) by Tom Parfit:
"Russian takes on KGB to uncover truth of great-grandfather’s death “There’s been a murder.” Those were the words of Denis Karagodin when he marched into the headquarters of the Federal Security Service in the Siberian city of Tomsk, 1,800 miles east of Moscow." – November 26 2016, 12:01 am, The Times – http://www.thetimes.co.uk/article/russian-takes-on-kgb-to-uncover-truth-of-great-grandfathers-death-3bzrqfcs2
Благодарим автора Tom Parfit и газету "The Times" за проявленный интерес, профессионализм и объективную подачу информации.
Серия материалов иконы медиа – Британской медиа-корпорации "BBC World News" о нашем РАССЛЕДОВАНИИ.
Ivan Kurilla on Denis Karagodin who is investigating the death of his great grandfather.
Stepan Karagodin was shot by the NKVD firing squad in early 1938 after he, among many other ‘Russian Harbinites’, was convicted as a ‘resident of the Japanese military intelligence’. Eighty years after his execution, Stepan Karagodin’s great grandson Denis demands that the FSB investigates the murder of his great grandfather and names the people responsible for this crime.
Ivan Kurilla – Russian historian, PhD, professor at the European University in St Petersburg.
The story of Denis Karagodin [Read in English], alumnus of the Tomsk State University who is investigating the murder of his great grandfather Stepan during the Great Purge in early 1938, has gone viral overnight. Stepan Karagordin was shot by an NKVD firing squad (NKVD is the Russian abbreviation for the People's Commissariat for Internal Affairs) after he was convicted as a ‘resident of the Japanese military intelligence’ together with a group of ‘Russian Harbinites’. Denis demands that the FSB, the main successor agency to the Soviet KGB and NKVD, investigate the murder of his great grandfather and name those responsible for this crime. In Russia, such a step is both logical and impossible at the same time.
Stepan Ivanovich Karagodin