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Page 91

II
THE END OF THE COMMUNIST
INTERNATIONAL

magazines and newspapers-a manoeuvre accornplished by simply erasing the Comintern's label and stamping anti-Hitlerism in its place. : The members of the Comintern have always regarded their world party and its Moscow leadership as the first and paramount object of loyalty. Whether it was Kiepenberger as a member of the Military Affairs Committee of the German Reichstag, Gallacher in the British House of Commons, or Gabriel Peri, in the Foreign Affairs Committee of the French Chamber, the only allegiance they recognized as binding was to the Comintern When the Comintern became a personal instrument of Stalin they transferred their allegiance to him.
The era of the Popular Front came to an end with a resounding crash on August 23, 1939. The curtain came down on the Popular Front farce at the moment when Soviet Premier Molotov affixed his signature under that of Nazi Foreign Minister Von Ribbentrop, in Stalin's beaming presence, to the Berlin-Moscow Pact. There Stalin gave Hitler carte blanche, and in ten days the world was at war. A Soviet military mission was dispatched to Berlin to work out the details of complete collaboration between the two most autocratic, all-embracing tyrannies the world has ever known.
To Stalin the fusion of these two dictatorships is the climax of all he has striven toward for years. Hopelessly enmeshed in the contradictory results of his own economic and political blunders, he can only hope to remain in power by working hand in hand with Hitler.
Stalin has always maintained a completely cynical attitude towards the Communist International and its non-Russian functionaries. As far back as 1927 he said, during a meeting of the Bolshevik Political Bureau:

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