In light of both discussion on how the Romanovs, at least at the time of the 20th century (if not before that, as Peter I's prime minister was a jew) were, if not racially jewish servile to world jewry, and how the Korean Airlines 007 incident, involving the Soviets and Americans wasn't real, Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn's works and character should be taken into question. He's essentially the Russian equivalent of Orwell, both being former communists that later came to despise it and write literature against it; one of the most notable ones for now is his comment on the Bolsheviks being jews in his relatively recent work "Two Hundred Years Together". It's often quoted in faux-nationalist outlets such as Incogman, Smoloko/Shlomoko, Christogenea, 8/pol/ during its heyday, and various others, right next to the mulatto pederast Michael Jackson's music video "They don't really care about us" and General Patton's quote on the jews or about how they should've went for Russia instead. Now, Patton is the departure point for the main reason why Solzhenitsyn is suspicious: he was given "honourary US citizenship" by Larry McDonald, a relative of Patton whom supposedly died in the Korean Airlines 007 incident (more on that here: >>1054
). He was also given a Nobel Peace Prize in 1970, another red flag, since Nobel prizes are typically given by jews to their fellow jews when they plagiarise or accomplish virtually nothing; essentially a less obvious version of jewish knighthood. He was supposedly in a gulag for 8 years, but he was using others' stories to describe it (was he really a prisoner in the gulag?) but at the same time, he was a friend of an incredibly suspicious character known as "Lev Kopelev". He was a jewish intel officer and former-Trotskyite supposedly interred in 1945 for criticising the atrocities of the USSR, released in 1954, and moved to Cologne just like Solzhenitsyn did, despite still being a communist. So one of his friends in the gulag was a jew, go figure.
Solzhenitsyn supposedly moved to Cologne and then the USA (which I always saw as an odd thing; why move to the USA, a country so far away from Russia instead of staying in Germany?), and moved back to Russia after his citizenship was restored under Gorbachev. Notice that his citizenship was restored under Gorbachev, not under the RF, of course, since the RSFR and the RF are the same entity. After this, he wrote his latest books such as "Russia in Collapse" and "200 years together". In his 1998 title "Russia in Collapse" he actually criticises anti-jewish and anti-masonic Russian nationalist groups.
Either way, in "200 years together", he still used the typical trick of making it look like some strong, nationalist Tsarist Russia that repressed the jews for centuries was overthrown by the jews and replaced with communism, when in-reality, many Tsars were quite friendly to them, both before and after the Partition of Poland, and the Russian empire was internationalist.
Some may point out that he looked jewish, but he actually looked more like a Finn or Chuvash, despite his family being from Ukraine; so I suppose he might be of Tatar descent? A jewish origin might be possible as well, though there isn't much information surrounding his jewish background. His surname is weird too, it's explained as meaning "malter":>Alexander Solzhenitsyn’s family name comes from the term for the profession of malt processing. Traditionally, Solzhenitsywould have been “malters” who cultivated and dried malt.