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Один из руководителей революции 1905–1907 (Варшава). Во время Октябрьского переворота член партийного Военно-революционного центра и Петроградского Военно-революционного комитета (ВРК). С 1917 председатель Всероссийской Чрезвычайной Комиссии (с 1922 ГПУ, ОГПУ) и нарком внутренних дел РСФСР в 1919–1923, одновременно с 1921 нарком путей сообщения, с 1924 председатель ВСНХ СССР; с 1921 председатель Комиссии по улучшению жизни детей при Всероссийском Центральном Исполнительном Комитете. Член ЦК партии в 1907–1912 и с 1917. Кандидат в члены Политбюро ЦК с 1924.
И тихо мчится ток многоплеменный,
Дух затаив,– взор книзу,– не стуча, –
Вдоль площади, парадно заклейменной
Прозваньем страшным: в память палача (1: 84).
должность: ВЧК, ГПУ;
указание ЛенинаТ1 о попах 1 мая 1919;
записка ЛенинуТ2 о казаках 19 декабря 1919.
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Born in Dzerzhinovo, near Minsk. Son of a Polish nobleman, Dzerzhinsky joined the Kaunas (Kovno) organization of the Lithuanian Social Democratic Party in 1895. He became a party organizer, and, although he was arrested by the Russian Imperial Police for his revolutionary activities five times between 1897 and 1908, he repeatedly escaped from exile in Siberia. Not only did he participate in the Russian Revolution of 1905 but he also became a leader of the Polish-Lithuanian Social Democratic Party and was influential in convincing his colleagues to unite with the Russian Social Democrats in 1906. Afterward, Dzerzhinskyy pursued his revolutionary activities within the Russian Empire and in western Europe. Arrested for the sixth time in 1912, he remained in captivity until after the February Revolution of 1917. Dzerzhinsky was elected to the Bolshevik Party’s Central Committee in July 1917, and he played an active role in the October coup. On Dec. 20 (Dec. 7), 1917, he was named head of the new All-Russian Extraordinary Commission for Combating Counterrevolution and Sabotage (Cheka), which became Soviet Russia’s security police agency. The Cheka helped stabilize Lenin’s dictatorship by arbitrarily executing real and alleged enemies of the Soviet state. Dzerzhinsky, who organized the first concentration camps in Russia, acquired a reputation as an incorruptible, ruthless, and fanatical communist. During the Russo-Polish War (1919–1920), Dzerzhinsky was appointed to the Polish revolutionary committee that was intended to become the Bolshevik government of Poland. But after the Red Army was forced to retreat from Poland, he again concentrated on Russian affairs. He remained head of the Cheka and commissar for internal affairs (after 1919) and became commissar for transport (1921). In 1924, after he had become a firm supporter of Joseph Stalin, Dzerzhinsky was given control of the Supreme Economic Council and was also elected a candidate of the Politburo. In 1926, during a debate at a Central Committee session, Dzerzhinsky collapsed and died.
And stream of many tribes rushes silently,
Spirit having concealed,– a look from top to bottom,– without knocking,–
Along the area, solemnly branded
With the terrible name: in memory of the executioner (1: 84).