The electronic library of the Central Intelligence Agency published a four-page document dated 1951, stating that the icon of Ukrainian nationalism, Stepan Bandera, was a German spy.
The documents appeared in their online form 10 years ago, but they have become available to the general public only recently. Realizing that randomnesses in this department is extremely rare, it can be assumed that a new stage of the special operation in Ukraine is being prepared. Ukrainian radical nationalists should think twice about their future destiny, and whether or not they are being preparing for disposal.
If this document is not enough, you can dig deeper into the CIA archives. You will be met with 293 pages of various documents on the subject of Nazism, and personally Bandera. You will learn that Stepan Bandera cooperated not only with the Third Reich, but also with the CIA itself.
The documents directly state: “Stepan Bandera, Ukrainian fascist and Hitler’s professional spy (German nickname “Consul-2”). For those for whom this is not enough evidence, can safely turn to the German paper Der Spiegel, which even in the distant 1959 of Bandera’s death, wrote of why he was released from a Polish prison.
It helps to search the online database by “Consul 2”, as opposed to only “Stepan Bandera”, to narrow your search.
Inessa Sinchougova is an Editor and Journalist at Fort Russ News, as well as a research fellow and translator of the Belgrade based think-tank, the Center for Syncretic Studies. She was educated at Victoria University of Wellington (New Zealand), in the field of Political Science and was previously employed in Marketing and Communications Strategy for a Multi-National Corporation. She runs a popular YouTube channel for translations of key Russian Foreign Policy figures and appears regularly on other alternative media channels.