Josip Broz Tito, Communists Extremists and Wikipedia
Wikipedia's article on Dictator Josip Broz Tito and Socialist Federal Republic of Yugoslavia is mostly Communist propaganda of the now defunct Communist Party of the former Yugoslavia. As it turns out Jimmy Wales has provided a perfect vehicle for propaganda of this type. The articles are mainly written by Editors from Croatia (Eastern European Neo-Communists extremists) and supported by other Editors and Wikipedia-Administrators who have communist leanings. It is written in a biased non-encyclopaedic fashion and does not represent contemporary views. Sections of these articles are written in a child-like manner, similar to the Yugoslav primary school textbooks from the 1970s (Communist's rhetoric spin).
After the fall of the Berlin Wall and the collapse of Yugoslavia, factual evidence has emerged that Dictator Josip Broz Tito and his regime (former Yugoslavia) were responsible for executing the Way of the Cross (death marches), Bleiburg  and Foibe massacres.
- Encyclopaedia Britannica on events post World War Two in Yugoslavia:
- Encyclopaedia Britannica:
- Vladimir Geiger of the Croatian Institute for History statement concerning Yugoslavia post World War Two:
Additionally there is the ethnic cleansing of Germans and Italians of the former Yugoslavia.  One only has to mention Goli Otok, a notorious prison on the Croatian coast (former Yugoslavia’s Evil Island-Gulag). The terror campaign lasted for about twenty years until the regime introduced reforms in the 1960's.
In a nutshell Wikipedian-Administrators do not pay any due weight to these inhuman historical facts - why?
Biased Usage of Wikipedia
The usage of Wikipedia as a tool for promoting this type of propaganda is second only to Google itself. This exposes a major flaw in Wikipedia which is that a group of editors (or organisations) can learn to work the system so they can promote their own point of view, so that the article will become a stated Wiki fact, and itself a piece of history.
Where are the ethical and moral issues involved in creating a feel good story about Dictator Josip Broz Tito. Why is Wikipedia supporting a biased dated view of a regime that was responsible for executing mass murders, arrests and torture? Is Wikipedia taking on a darker tone?
- Statement by a Wikipedian Editor DIREKTOR (21 October 2009):
Wikipedian Editor DIREKTOR tried to remove Josip Broz Tito from Wikipedia's article "List of dictators" /Link, and is trying to create the falsehood that a mass murdering executioner was a Benevolent dictator (his speciality is totalitarian communist spin).
- Here is a historic quote from Aleksandar Rankovic, the Interior Minister and the head of the military and secret police of Yugoslavia at a Belgrade meeting stated:
Government of the Slovenia - Commission on Concealed Mass Graves
The government of the Republic of Slovenia (a former republic of Yugoslavia) has commission a study of communist crimes in the immediate post World War Two period. It was called Commission on Concealed Mass Graves in Slovenia. Their work was completed in October 2009. Below is a Croatian Newspaper Jutarnji report on the matter:
Jutarnji wrote on the 01/10/2009 - 100 000 Victims In 581 Mass Graves:
The factual evidence (above) has cast a very different light on Josip Broz Tito (the Commander of all Yugoslav Partisans/Communists during World War Two). He and his comrades were responsible for these Communist Crimes. Wikipedia's article on this individual seems to gloss over all of the mentioned historical events (in this article), or just does not mention them at all.
Note: Joze Dezman is a Slovenian historian. He is currently the director of the National Museum of Contemporary History in Ljubljana, Slovenia.
Below is referenced information from European Public Hearing on: “Crimes Committed by Totalitarian Regimes". The European Public Hearing was organised by the Slovenian Presidency of the Council of the European Union (January–June 2008) and the European Commission. Link
Survey of concentration camps in Yugoslavia (Slovenia) in 1945
Concentration camps for members of the German national minority:
- Strnisce near Ptuj
- Hrastovec near Sv. Lenart in Slovenske Gorice
- Studenci near Maribor
- Brestrnica near Maribor
- Kamnica near Maribor
- Tezno near Maribor
- Teharje near Celje
Concentration camps for members of the Hungarians national minority:
- Filovci in Prekmurje
- Hrastovec near Sv. Lenart in Slovenske Gorice
- Strnisce near Ptuj
Concentration camps for members of the Slovenian Home-Guard:
- Teharje near Celje
- Skofovi zavodi in St. Vid nad Ljubljano
- Skofja Loka (p.154)
A quote from the document itself:
Press releases “Crimes Committed by Totalitarian Regime"- Link concerning the European Public Hearing (Brussels, 8 April 2008)
European Public Hearing on “Crimes Committed by Totalitarian Regimes" and Yugoslavia
Reports and proceedings of the 8th of April European public hearing on “Crimes Committed by Totalitarian Regimes”, organised by the Slovenian Presidency of the Council of the European Union (January–June 2008) and the European Commission, stated the following concerning the former Yugoslavia:
Titoism as a ideology emerged after the Tito and Stalin split and was named after Josip Broz Tito. Titoism dominated political ideology and government policies of the former Yugoslavia.
Note: The Reforms in Yugoslavia After 1948 by Fred Warner Neal. Page 214. Second chapter, stated: 
Wikipedia's point of view: Yugoslavia-Link:
Josip Broz Tito and Cult of Personality
The article doesn't even mention Josip Broz Tito's Cult of Personality:
Above is referenced from Paul Hollander's ‘Discontents: Post-modern and Post-communist’ Paul Hollander is an American scholar, journalist, and conservative political writer. (Ph.D in Sociology. Princeton University, 1963, B.A. London School of Economics, 1959 Professor Emeritus of Sociology, University of Massachusetts, Amherst Centre Associate, Davis)
Yugoslavia and Economic realities
An interesting fact is that Wikipedia's article does not even mention that Josip Broz Tito and his fellow communists were committing economic suicide in the 1960's and 70's. Credit where credit is due; the Communist party of Yugoslavia did raise the standard of living in the 1960s and 1970s. This was achieved through Western investment, but it was all a short-term solution. Economic problems started with the inflation crisis in 1978 due mainly to Communist mismanagement.
Factual statements on economic realities of Josip Broz and his fellow Communists:
- Encyclopaedia Britannica states:
- BBC UK/History by Tim Judah:
- Ivo Goldstein 'Croatia A History':
Note: Ivo Goldstein is a Professor at the University of Zagreb & former Director of the Institute for Croatian History of the University of Zagreb. Zagreb is the capital city of Croatia (a former republic of Yugoslavia).
Fellow Wikipedian Editors Comments on the Biased Usage of Wikipedia
One fellow Wikipedian Editor finds somethings just don't add up:
Another fellow Wikipedian Editor finds something is not quite right with the Dictator's article:
The Slovenia Times Article
Below is taken from The Slovenia Times article "Naming Street After Tito Unconstitutional":
- Janez Stanovnik - Slovenian Politician & Economist/Former Yugoslav Partizan Commander.
- Simo Dubajic-Former Yugoslav Partizan Commander: Simo Dubajic published a book entitled Život, Grijeh i Kajanje (Life, Sin and Killing). The book is a detail account about the post World War Two massacre of Croatian POWs (Way of the Cross) and Slovenian POWs at Kocevski Rog, Slovenia.
- Josip Zoretic - Political prisoner of the former Yugoslavia's most notorious prison, Goli Otok:Yugoslavia’s Evil Island-Gulag:
- Vera Winter – Economist/Political prisoner of the former Yugoslavia's most notorious prison, Goli Otok: BBC 4
- Alfred Pal - Artist/Political prisoner of the former Yugoslavia's most notorious prison, Goli Otok: BBC 4
British Government representatives:
- Frank Waddams a British Government representative who had lived outside of Belgrade, said:
- British Consulate, Ljubljana to British Ambassador Belgrade, 22 August 1947- concerning post World War Two political trials:
- Below: "Michael Palaich interviewed WWII Nuremberg War Crimes Prosecutor Gerald Draper on whether Tito and his Yugoslav partizans could be charged with war crimes for slaughtering surrendered Croats and Croat civilians using criteria established by the Allied War Crimes Tribunals following WWII."
- New York Times: Evolution in Europe; Piles of Bones in Yugoslavia Point to Partisan Massacres.
- BBC News: Italy-Croatia WWII Massacre Spat
- Six states urge EU ban on denial of Communist crimes 15.12.2010 @ 18:09 CET EUOBSERVER/BRUSSEL Seuobserver.com
- Mail Online-Word News: Gassed to Death: 300 victims of Yugoslavia's Communist Regime Found in Mass Grave
- Bernard Meares: The Foiba Story
- Croatia's-: Index Net Victims of Communist Regimes get Monument in Vodice
- Slovenia Times Link Post-war Killings Enter the Bloody History
- Croatia's-Javno: Mass Grave Massacre Ordered By Josip Broz Tito
- Sarajevo-Moje Vjest: Link On the Island Daksa Exhumed 48 Victims of Communism
- Slovenian Press Agency Link Columnist Says Silence on Post-War Killings Needs to End (interview)
- Interviews: Directed by Mira Erdevicki. Combining stunning archive with incisive interviews this documentary charts how every stage of Tito's life has left its mark on the former Yugoslavia/BBC 4:Tito's Ghosts
- Ian Cuthbertson review of Tito's Ghosts on The Australian - Balkans Hero with a Bloodthirsty Streak
- Top 10 Reasons Not to Donate to Wikipedia
- Criticism of Jimmy Wales
- Worst of Wikipedia
- The Wikipedia Point of View
- Wikipedia scandals (see also Wikipedia Vandalism Study)
- Wikipedia Vandalism
- Nationalistic Editing on Wikipedia
- Bleiburg Massacre and Wikipedia
- Former Yugoslavia-Titoism and Totalitarianism
- Labour Camps and Communist Concentration Camps in Slovenia (a former republic of Yugoslavia)
Notes and References
- ^ BBC-History Partisans: War in the Balkans 1941-1945. Dr Stephen A Hart is senior lecturer in war studies at the Royal Military Academy Sandhurst. He is the author of The Road to Falaise: Operations "Totalize" & "Tractable" (Alan Sutton, 2004), "Montgomery " and "Colossal Cracks": The 21st Army Group in Northwest Europe, 1944-45 (Praeger, 2000).
- "Murder, rape and mass executions were all too common in Yugoslavia during World War Two - carried out by Partisan fighters as well as by Chetnik rebels and German troops." Link
- ^ Hrcak Portal of Scientific Journals of Croatia: An Addition to the Research of the Problem of Bleiburg & Way of the Cross. Scientific Journal by Zdravko Dizdar University of Zagreb.
- "An Addition to the Research of the Problem of Bleiburg & Way of the Cross. This paper dedicated to the 60th anniversary of these tragic events represents a small step towards the elaboration of known data and brings a list of yet unknown and unpublished original documents, mostly belonging to the Yugoslavian Military and Political Government 1945-1947. Amongst those documents are those mostly relating to Croatian territory although a majority of concentration camps and execution sites were outside of Croatia, in other parts of Yugoslavia. The author hopes that the readers will receive a complete picture about events related to Bleiburg and the Way of The Cross and the suffering of numerous Croats, which is confirmed directly in many documents and is related to the execution of a person or a whole group of people and sometimes non-stop for days."
- ^ <templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>""Partisan." Encyclopædia Britannica. Encyclopædia Britannica Online. Encyclopædia Britannica, 2011. Mon. 10 Jan. 2011". 2011. Retrieved 2011-01-10. Check date values in:
- ^ Identity Politics in the Age of Genocide: The Holocaust and Historical by David B. MacDonald. (p168)
- "The Partisans also carried out massacres, best known being at Bleiburg (Austria), where retreating Croatian and Slovenian forces and their families were massacred."
- ^ Yalta and The Bleiburg Tragedy by C Michael McAdams/University of San Francisco, California-USA. Presented at the International Symposium for Investigation of the Bleiburg Tragedy Zagreb, Croatia and Bleiburg, Austria May 17 and 18, 1994.
- ^ Bleiburg Massacre:
- Among the Croats were real or alleged members or collaborators of the fascist regime. The Croats were members or collaborators of the fascist regime, although there were many frightened innocent people, however, these two were inextricably mixed. Fleeing with the fascist units that were attempting to surrender to British forces in Austria. Apart from Croats, present in the fleeing military columns were remaining units of the Serbian Chetniks and the Slovenian White Guard (Bela Garda), the vast majority of both were killed as well. The British forces refused to accept the Ustasa's surrender as per the Allied agreement and they were prevented from entering the British occupied areas.
- ^ The Frontiers of Europe by Malcolm Anderson & Eberhard Bort (p77)
- ^ Refugees in the Age of Total War by Anna Bramwell (p136, read Zara-p137)
- ^ A Tragedy Revealed The Story of the Italian Population of Istria & Dalmatia by Arrigo Petacco. (p12 & page 81 Zadar/Zara)
- ^ Where the Balkans Begin (The Slovenes in Triest-The Foiba Story) by Bernard Meares:
- "During the early Communist occupation in Trieste, Gorizia and the Littoral, and the 40 days of Communist rule in Trieste city, some 6000 arrests were made and the prisoners carried off to Communist-controlled areas. When the Allies finally imposed their rule they found out about the Yugoslav execution squads. The more objective Italian historians and statisticians such as Galliano Fogar and Raoul Pupo point to between 1000 and 1800 Italians and Slovene victims. The Red Cross estimates that 2,250 failed to return , in rough agreement with Bogdan Novak who said in 1971 that 4200 Italians returned out of 6000 arrested."
- ^ <templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>"Croatia." Encyclopædia Britannica. Encyclopædia Britannica Online. Encyclopædia Britannica, 2011. Mon. 10 Jan. 2011". 2011. Retrieved 2011-01-10. Check date values in:
- ^ <templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>""Slovenia." Encyclopædia Britannica. Encyclopædia Britannica Online. Encyclopædia Britannica, 2011. Mon. 10 Jan. 2011". 2011. Retrieved 2011-01-10. Check date values in:
- ^ Newcomers Network: German Mass Grave Sheds New Light on Close of World War Two.
- ^ M & C News: Feature German mass grave sheds new light on close of World War Two (Feature) By Boris Raseta Feb 17, 2011, 2:06 GMT
- ^ Encyclopedia of Genocide and Crimes Against Humanity, Volume 3 by Dinah Shelton Macmillan Reference, 2005 - Political Science (p.1170)
- ^ www.enotes.com "Yugoslavia." Genocide and Crimes Against Humanity. Ed. Dinah L. Shelton. Gale Cengage, 2005. eNotes.com. 2006. 26 Jun, 2010 Yugoslavia: Genocide & Crimes Against Humanity-Mark Thompson.
- "The killing continued after the war, as Tito's victorious forces took revenge on their real and perceived enemies. British forces in Austria turned back tens of thousands of fleeing Yugoslavs. Estimates range from 30,000 to 55,000 killed between spring and autumn 1945."
- "Native German and Hungarian communities, seen as complicit with wartime occupation, were brutally treated; tantamount in some cases to ethnic cleansing. The Volksdeutsch settlements of Vojvodina and Slavonia largely disappeared. Perhaps 100,000 people—half the ethnic German population in Yugoslavia—fled in 1945, and many who remained were compelled to do forced Labour, murdered, or later ransomed by West Germany. Some 20,000 Hungarians of Vojvodina were killed in reprisals. Albanian rebellions in Kosovo were suppressed, with prisoners sent on death marches towards the coast. An estimated 170,000 ethnic Italians fled to Italy in the late 1940s and 1950s. (All of these figures are highly approximate.)"
- ^ Ethnic Conflict: Causes, Consequences, and Responses by Karl Cordell & Stefan Wolff (p181)
- ^ The Frontiers of Europe by Malcolm Anderson & Eberhard Bort (p77)
- ^ The Three Yugoslavias: State-building and Legitimation, 1918-2005 by Sabrina P. Ramet. (p377).
- ^ Discontents: Postmodern and Postcommunist by Paul Hollander. (p397)
- ^ Goli Otok: Yugoslavia’s Evil Island Gulag Josip Zoretic-Political prisoner of the former Yugoslavia's most notorious prison. Goli Otok: Hell in the Adriatic (book) by Josip Zoretic
- ^ Wikipedia-Neutral point of view/Noticeboard: Archive 9. Summary of Josip Broz Tito Article
- ^ Communist Crime is not Antifascism Released on International Human Rights Day, 10 DECEMBER 2008. On behalf of the participants in public meetings Maja Runje, a member of the Steering Committee- Zagreb (p. 19). Article is in Croatian: KOMUNISTIČKI ZLOČINI NISU ANTIFAŠIZAM POVODOM MEĐUNARODNOG DANA LJUDSKIH PRAVA,10. PROSINCA 2008. U ime sudionika javnog okupljanja Maja Runje, članica Koordinacijskog odbora Kruga za trg10 000 Zagreb, Jurjevska 47a (str. 19)
- ^ www.jutarnji.hr U 581 Grobnici je 100.000 žrtava. English version: The Jutarnji newspaper reported on the 01/10/2009 commissions find, in all it is estimated that there are 100 000 victims in 581 mass graves
- ^ International Law Observer Responding to post-Second World War totalitarian crimes in Slovenia Posted on June 22, 2009 by Jernej Letnar Cernic
- ^ The European Commission:
- "The Commission is independent of national governments. Its job is to represent and uphold the interests of the EU as a whole. It drafts proposals for new European laws, which it presents to the European Parliament and the Council. It is also the EU’s executive arm – in other words, it is responsible for implementing the decisions of Parliament and the Council. That means managing the day-to-day business of the European Union: implementing its policies, running its programmes and spending its funds. Like the Parliament and Council, the European Commission was set up in the 1950s under the EU’s founding treaties."
- ^ European Public Hearing on “Crimes Committed by Totalitarian Regimes" Reports and proceedings of the 8 April European public hearing on “Crimes committed by totalitarian regimes”, organised by the Slovenian Presidency of the Council of the European Union (January–June 2008) and the European Commission.
Page 197. Joze Dezman:
COMMUNIST REPRESSION AND TRANSITIONAL JUSTICE IN SLOVENIA
Additional chapter: COMMUNIST REPRESSION Of “INTERIOR ENEMIES” IN SLOVENIA
- "In the greater part of this paper, the author deals with individual repressive measures that Communist rule imposed in Slovenia in the period from the end of the war in 1945 until the beginning of the 1950s. In this period, the Communist authorities in Slovenia implemented all the forms of repression that were typical of states with Stalinist regimes. In Slovenia, it was a time of mass killings without court trials, and of concentration and labour camps."
- ^ Titoism in Action: The Reforms in Yugoslavia After 1948 by Fred Warner Neal. (p214)
- ^ Totalitarian Dictatorship and Autocracy by Carl Joachim Friedrich & Zbigniew Brzezinski:
- "Characteristics of a totalitarian regime; a total ideology, a single mass party, a terrorist secret police, a monopoly of mass communication, all instruments to wage combat are in the control of the same hands, and a centrally directed planned economy. Totalitarian dictatorships emerge after the seizure of power by the leaders of a movement who have developed support for an ideology. The point when the government becomes totalitarian is when the leadership uses open and legal violence to maintain its control. The dictator demands unanimous devotion from the people and often uses a real or imaginary enemy to create a threat so the people rally around him."
- ^ <templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>"Wikipedia: Yugoslavia, 2011. Mon. 10 Jan. 2011". 2011. Retrieved 2011-01-10. Check date values in:
- ^ Governing by Committee: Collegial Leadership in Advanced Societies by Thomas A. Baylis. Communist Collective Leadership, (p91)
- ^ Government Leaders, Military Rulers and Political Activists: An Encyclopaedia of People Who Changed the World (Lives & Legacies Series)-By David W. Del Testa, Florence Lemoine & John Strickland/ Legacy Chapter (p181)
- ^ Discontents: Post-modern and Post-communist by Paul Hollander. (p377)
- ^ Keeping Tito Afloat by Lorraine M. Lees:
- "Tito Afloat draws upon newly declassified documents to show the critical role that Yugoslavia played in U.S. foreign policy with the communist world in the early years of the Cold War. After World War II, the United States considered Yugoslavia to be a loyal Soviet satellite, but Tito surprised the West in 1948 by breaking with Stalin. Seizing this opportunity, the Truman administration sought to "keep Tito afloat" by giving him military and economic aid." (p67, p71, p74, p83, p85, p98, p90 & p182)
- ^ <templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>""Josip Broz Tito." Encyclopædia Britannica. Encyclopædia Britannica Online. Encyclopædia Britannica, 2011. Sat. 08 Jan. 2011". 2011. Retrieved 2011-01-08. Check date values in:
- ^ <templatestyles src="Module:Citation/CS1/styles.css"></templatestyles>"BBC-History by Tim Judah". Cite has empty unknown parameter:
- ^ Croatia: A History by Ivo Goldstein (p167, p187)
- ^ The Slovenia Times: Naming Street After Tito Unconstitutional
- ^ Frank Waddams, a British representative in the former Yugoslavia Death by Government by R. J. Rummel. (p354)
- ^ Crimes committed by totalitarian regimes Appendices/Appendix A: Foreign office documents on the 1947 show trial:
- From Foreign Office to Belgrade, 15 August 1947 Waddams, vice-consul Ljubljana 1945, considers he may be the diplomatic representative referred to in the trial, as both Furlan and Sirc were the only people who helped him to get the Ljubljana consulate going when he first opened it. He considers this the probable reason for their sentence. (p143)
- Reports and proceedings of the 8 April European public hearing on CRIMES COMMITTED BY TOTALITARIAN REGIMES, organised by the Slovenian Presidency of the Council of the European Union (January–June 2008) and the European Commission (2008 ; Bruxelles). Edited by Peter Jambrek and published by Slovenian Presidency of the Council of the European Union. The European public hearing addresses gross and large scale human rights violations committed during the reign of totalitarian regimes in Europe: cross- national survey of crimes committed and of their remembrance, recognition, redress, and reconciliation. Link
- Encyclopaedia Britannica
- Hrcak Portal of Scientific Journals of Croatia - An Addition to the Research of the Problem of Bleiburg & Way of the Cross by Zdravko Dizdar of the Croatian Institute of History Link
- BBC-History: Partisan Fighters War in the Balkans 1941-1945. Dr Stephen A Hart: Senior lecturer in war studies at the Royal Military Academy Sandhurst. Author of 'The Road to Falaise: Operations Totalize & Tractable' (Alan Sutton 2004), 'Montgomery and Colossal Cracks: The 21st Army Group in Northwest Europe,1944-45' (Praeger, 2000).
- BBC-History by Tim Judah
- Australia's Four Corners: Tito's UDBA Activities in Australia from the 1960's
- Paul Hollander: Discontents: Post-modern and Post-communist
- Great leaders, Great Tyrants Contemporary Views of World Rulers by Arnold Blumberg
- Communist Retaliation and Persecution on Yugoslav Territory During and After WWII by Dr. ph. Michael Portmann (Fellow of the ZEIT Foundation in Hamburg, doctoral studies at the University of Vienna (Dr. phil.)
- Identity Politics in the Age of Genocide: The Holocaust and Historical by David B. MacDonald
- Yalta and The Bleiburg Tragedy by C Michael McAdams.University of San Francisco, California-USA. Presented at the International Symposium for Investigation of the Bleiburg Tragedy Zagreb, Croatia and Bleiburg, Austria May 17 and 18, 1994.
- Ivo Goldstein: 'Croatia A History', a Mc Gill Queen’s University Press Publication
- Mentioning the War: Genocide discussions in post-Tito Yugoslavia by Tea Sindbaek Link
- Who is Larry Sanger?
- Davis Center-USA: Davis Centre: Paul Hollander-Bio
- National Museum of Contemporary History (Ljubljana)-Slovenia
- Croatian Institute of History Link
- University of Zagreb Link
- How to manipulate Wikipedia
Quote from Wikipedia Review:
- The Wikipedia Review
- Wikipedia: Dictator Josip Broz Tito
- Wikipedia: Titoism
- BEYOND NECESSITY-Avicennian logic?: This artcle demonstrates the role of Wikipedia in disseminating misleading and blatantly incorrect information across the web.
- Croatian Government: Deputy PM and with Representatives of the Croatian society of Political Prisoners-Victims of Communism
- Government of the Republic of Slovenia: Commission on Concealed Mass Graves in Slovenia Link
- Croatian Centre for Research of Crimes of Communism
Josip Broz Tito Wikipedia Communists Josip Broz Tito Dictator Josip Broz Tito Marshall Josip Broz Tito Josip Broz Tito Titoism Titoism and Totalitarianism Yugoslavia Communist Yugoslavia Encyclopaedia Britannica BBC Tim Judah European Public Hearing on Crimes Committed by Totalitarian Regimes Commission on Concealed Mass Graves in Slovenia Communist propaganda Joze Dezman Mitja Ferenc Aleksandar Rankovic Mitja Ribicic Simo Dubajic Goli Otok Wikipedia Nationalistic Editing on Wikipedia Wikipedia’s Communist Propaganda Articles!