Saturday, March 13, 2010


Gouzenko was pursued by enemy agents. Top people in Canada did not want to listen to him.

On 7 March 2010, Sergey Serykh (aka Sergeui Kriajev), his wife Tatiana and stepson Stepan were found dead at the foot of a Glasgow tower block.

They were roped together. (Suicide refugee, Serge Serykh, 'was member of Russia secret service' )

Neighbours heard screams as Sergei, his wife Tatiana and their son died. (Russian family commits suicide after being denied asylum in UK )

According to their neighbors, there was a raid on their flat by a group of unknown individuals prior to the death. (Russian.)

The neighbors initially assumed that it had been a police raid but the police categorically deny it.

According to the Daily Mail, 13 March 2010, Sergey Serykh was in the Russian army from 1994 to 1996. (Asylum madness in the United Nations of hell Mail Online)

In 2002, Sergey, Tatiana, stepson Stepan, and stepdaughter Karina, moved to Canada.

Sergey claimed he had been an agent of the Russian security service, the FSB, and that his life was in danger.

Documents show that Sergey gave his name as Sergeui Kriajev.

Tatiana gave her name as Serykh.

Reportedly, "Lester Pearson (Canadian Prime Minister 1963-1968) provided confidential information to Russian Military Intelligence (GRU) while serving in Washington DC from 1942-1946, in his capacity ultimately as Canadian Ambassador." (Lester Pearson, Tool)

Sergey Serykh and his family lived in Toronto and ran a herbal medicine business.

Stepdaughter Karina, now aged 34, returned to Moscow.

When Sergey came to Britain he lived first in London.

He sought help from Brent North Member of Parliament Barry Gardiner.

According to Gardiner, 'He used to say he was being hounded and he would present photographs of vans, which he had taken from the window of his flat.

'He said the people inside were using psychotronic radiation (a form of mind-control) against him.

'He also claimed to have received letters filled with anthrax, but when I had them screened on a machine at the House of Commons they contained nothing.'

Sergey moved to Glasgow.

According to the Daily Mail, which seems to be trying to discredit Sergey, a Glasgow heroin dealer alleges that stepson Stepan called at his door the evening before he died, 'begging for a fix for his father'.

Recently, Sergey Serykh had met Glasgow North East Member of Parliament Willie Bain. (Convinced Canada was dangerous, Russian family commits suicide)

According to Bain, Serykh had no outward appearances of mental illness.

"Tall and distinguished, with a slight grey tint to his hair, Mr. Serykh was well-dressed and articulate.

"He spoke perfect English and did not seem emotional or depressed.

"His stepson was with him when they visited the MP's office, and reiterated his father's belief that they could not return to Canada."

Canadian prime minister, Mackenzie King. Allegedly, "King was afraid that Gouzenko would reveal that the governing elite in the West was infested with Soviet agents like himself and Lester Pearson." ( - Lester Pearson, Tool)

In 1945, Igor Gouzenko defected from the Russian KGB, walked into an Ottawa newsroom and announced that he had details of Soviet spy rings operating in Canada and in the UK.

He first went to the Royal Canadian Mounted Police, but the RCMP officers on duty refused to believe his story. (Igor Gouzenko - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia)

He then went to the Ottawa Journal newspaper, but the editor was not interested.

He went to the Department of Justice, at night, but could find nobody to help him.

He went back to his block of flats and hid himself and his family in the apartment of his neighbour.

Gouzenko watched through the keyhole as a group of 'Russian agents' broke into his apartment.

The next day Gouzenko was able to find contacts in the police who were willing to help.

Reportedly, the Prime Minister of Canada William Lyon Mackenzie King wanted nothing to do with Gouzenko.

King reportedly did not want to upset the Russians.

Norman Robertson, Undersecretary for External Affairs, informed King that a "terrible thing" had happened.

Gouzenko, they told him, had documents unmasking Soviet spies on Canadian soil.

Robertson told King that Gouzenko was threatening suicide.

King insisted that his government would not help Gouzenko, even if Gouzenko was going to be grabbed by the Russians.

Robertson ignored King's wishes and authorized granting asylum to Gouzenko and his family, on the basis that their lives were in danger.

In 1945, the Russians were allies of the Zionists.

According to Wikipedia, "Stalin adopted a pro-Zionist foreign policy", apparently believing that the Zionists would be socialist and would speed the decline of British influence in the Middle East.[2] Arms from Czechoslovakia, part of the Soviet bloc, were crucial to Israel in the 1948 Arab-Israeli War. (Cached )

Gouzenko's case was passed on to MI6's Kim Philby who was secretly on the side of Russia and Israel.

Russia and Israel came to share intelligence.

Philby suggested Gouzenko should be interviewed by Roger Hollis of MI5, who was allegedly a Soviet agent.

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