Topic - Vladimir Lenin

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  • Pope Francis waves from his studio window overlooking St. Peter's square to celebrate the Angelus noon prayer, at the Vatican, Sunday, June 29, 2014. Looking tired but relaxed, Pope Francis has led his first major public ceremony after a spate of canceled appointments for health problems. Francis appeared to hold up well Sunday during the more than 90-minute Mass in St. Peter's Basilica to honor Saints Peter and Paul. (AP Photo/Riccardo De Luca)

    Pope Francis: Communists are really closeted Christians

    Pope Francis says communists are closeted Christians who have appropriated the Bible's central message of poverty.

  • The Washington Times

    KUHNER: Bury Lenin - without honors

    Finally, Russians are considering burying Vladimir Lenin. Since his death in 1924, the Bolshevik leader's embalmed body has been lying in a glass coffin in a mausoleum on Moscow's Red Square. For many, he is the shining symbol of Soviet communism - a martyr to the utopian cause of socialist revolution.

  • Vladimir Lenin, founder of the Soviet Union, lies embalmed in his tomb on Moscow's Red Square on Wednesday, April 16, 1997, six days before his 127th birthday on April 22. (AP Photo/Sergei Karpukhin)

    Russians mull burying Soviet leader Lenin

    The embalmed body of Soviet leader Vladimir Lenin has lain in a glass coffin in a mausoleum on Moscow's Red Square since his death in 1924. But recent comments by Russia's new culture minister have brought closer the possibility that the father of the Bolshevik Revolution could finally be laid to rest, signaling an end to the cult of Lenin.

  • Vladimir Lenin poses for a photo in 1922. Neurologist Dr. Harry Vinters and Russian historian Lev Lurie reviewed the Soviet dictator's records for a University of Maryland School of Medicine conference Friday in Baltimore. (Associated Press)

    What killed Lenin? Poison called possibility

    Stress, family medical history or possibly even poison led to the death of Vladimir Lenin, contradicting a popular theory that a sexually transmitted disease debilitated the Soviet Union's founder, a UCLA neurologist said.

  • What killed Lenin? Stress didn't help, poison eyed

    Stress, family medical history or possibly even poison led to the death of Vladimir Lenin, contradicting a popular theory that a sexually transmitted disease debilitated the former Soviet Union leader, a UCLA neurologist said Friday.

  • The Washington Times

    KNIGHT: Earth Day co-founder written out of history

    Like many liberal causes that have gone mainstream, powered by partisan media, Earth Day had some very rad- ical beginnings.

  • Illustration: Unions by John Camejo for The Washington Times

    PATTERSON: Labor unions and communism

    Trade unions are a school of communism.

  • LETTER TO THE EDITOR: 'Fair' tax is unjust

    President Obama's justification for increasing taxes on the wealthy because they have earned far more than most Americans, as well as his emphasis on protecting entitlement programs because they "help those in need," can be said in a different way.

  • Russia's Bolshoi to reopen after reconstruction

    Russia's venerable Bolshoi Theater _ which survived fires, a Nazi bombing and Lenin's order to close it down _ is almost ready to reopen after years of reconstruction and will look just as it did during the czarist era.

  • A construction crane is utilized outside the Bolshoi Theater in Moscow. The construction company says 3,500 workers are still busy adding sophisticated electronic and hydraulic devices, redesigning the stage floor to ease the ballet dancers' pain and completing an underground stage located just a short distance from a metro station. (Associated Press)

    Bolshoi Theater set to reopen in October

    Russia's venerable Bolshoi Theater — which survived fires, a Nazi bombing and Vladimir Lenin's request to have it blown up — is almost ready to reopen after years of reconstruction and will look just as it did during the czarist era.

  • BOOK REVIEW: 'Conspirator: Lenin in Exile'

    Allen Dulles, one of the architects and the longest-serving head of the Central Intelligence Agency, loved to tell a good yarn whether at a Georgetown dinner table or before a training class of young spy candidates.

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