Site icon Fitzpatrick Informer

Putin is a Jew—documents from the president’s biography confirm rumours

Putin’s alleged nationality card shows that his mother is Jewish. It is highlighted with a red box. It reads “/Евр./” at the end of her name, which is an abbreviation for the Russian word for Jew: Еврей.

By Vasya Belozerova
August 13, 2019 Anno Domini
Translated from the Russian

Russian President Vladimir Putin – half-Jewish by nationality on the mother’s side – such sensational data were published by a number of domestic and foreign media outlets. In support of this fact, the publication cites a document – an application for the issuance of a new passport of the citizen of Russia Vladimir Vladimirovich Putin, dated December 30, 2000, which indicates the nationality of the parents. According to official data, the father of the current president, Putin, Vladimir Spiridonovich, is Russian by nationality, and the mother of the head of state, Maria Ivanovna Shelomov, is listed as Jewish (Евр.).

Putin at the age of 6 with his mother Maria Ivanovna Shelomova in 1958:


Of course, these personal facts from the biography of the country’s first person will remain secret, given that President Shelomov’s mother Maria Ivanovna died in 1998, and Putin’s father Vladimir Spiridonovich died in 1999. Nevertheless, as you know, the historical origin of the surname Shelomov comes from the Jewish male name Shlomo (in Russian Salomon). The end of the surname in -ov means belonging – that is, Shelomov is translated as the son of Solomon. And as we all know, Solomon (Shlomo) was the most revered Jewish king, who was considered the wisest of all people and who rebuilt the Second Temple. Another small detail – according to Jewish laws, a Jew is considered one who is born of a mother – Jewish by nationality and nothing else.

Let’s see the “personal card” of Mordkho Abelevich, who was registered at the Vitebsk Investigation Department. Such “personal files” were brought up to members of the “Bund” who participated in the 9th conference of the General Jewish Workers’ Union in 1912.

There are still no official documents confirming the relationship of Vladimir Vladimirovich with Blinchikov, but the face itself is present. The notorious Jewish factor. As one of our journalists said, if you look closely, you can see “Jewish ears” behind all the global events taking place in the world.

Jewish roots of Vladimir Putin

The magazine “Profile” puts forward the following version of the origin of the Putin family. According to pre-war photographs that accidentally ended up in the magazine, Putin’s family tree was restored to Putin’s grandmother and grandfather. According to this information, Putin’s grandmother married a second time to Vladimir Dmitrievich Pechersky in 1960. According to the recollections of his second wife Anna Pecherskaya, Putin’s grandmother was an accountant either at school or in the village council, and her future husband Pechersky was the son of a parish priest in Chufalovo, Yaroslavl region. Pecherskaya does not give her real name, but, like her husband, calls her Lyalya. “Lyalya was pretty, a real angel” with noble urban manners and was noticeably different from the village girls.

Putin’s great-grandfather served as a traveling salesman and sold Singer sewing machines. Putin’s great-grandmother was a certified midwife who graduated from medical school and had the right to private practice, but her daughter Lyalya did not have a higher education. Lyalya studied financial courses and graduated from school immediately after the revolution. The first husband of Putin’s grandmother left her with a child, disappointed in love. “Profile”, although it does not draw historical parallels, writes that the real name of Lyalya was Rasputin, and after the change of dignity, the secular name was changed. Later, “so that the ministers of the monastery did not have bad associations, her husband entered the monastery book as Putin.” From Chufalov, Yaroslavl region, where Putin’s grandmother married her second husband, she moved with him to Kokand, then to Fergana, then to Rostov the Great. But, tired of eternal travel, she left Pechersky and married the Jew Epstein (he took his wife’s surname), who adopted Vova Putin, Putin’s father. Thus, Vladimir Putin is a Jew by his grandfather. Yes, and not even native. Although Epstein.

The electronic newspaper Petersburg News wrote that,

“Putin has already said that Jews have long aroused sympathy in him, and he recalls with joy how he grew up in a communal apartment in Baskov Lane among Jewish neighbors, the sweetest and most pleasant people.”

It is quite possible that these were not neighbors, but relatives. Jewishness was not a fact that they liked to advertise. Naturally, Little Johnny Putin tried to forget about his Jewish roots.

Putin’s presence at the opening of the Center for Jewish Culture and his congratulations on Rosh Hashanah added fuel to the fire of supporters of the “Jewish version” of the president’s origin. Putin himself has kept a guerrilla silence, not commenting on these assumptions. A number of journalists have long noted President Putin’s markedly respectful relationship with representatives of the Jewish community, the official events of which in Moscow the head of state visits repeatedly. Moreover, as you know, Vladimir Putin has always tried to build trusting relationships with the political leaders of Israel and in almost every public speech to call the Jews of Israel a fraternal people. In particular, in fact, with the coming to power of Putin in 1999, Russia’s policy towards Israel has sharply changed from a negative side to a positive one. Although many decades before that, Israel was several times on the verge of clashes with the USSR, which all these years actively supported the Arab countries and regimes surrounding Israel politically and with the supply of weapons.

Russian President Vladimir Putin, alongside Russia’s chief rabbi Berel Lazar, light the Menorah in 2017.
Russia’s President Vladimir Putin (C) speaks at a ceremony marking the handover of the Schneerson library at the Jewish Museum and Tolerance Centre in Moscow, on June 13, 2013 . Putin expressed today hope that the problem of a disputed Jewish archive, known in Russia as the Schneerson library, claimed by the United States was finally put to rest as he visited the rare collection in the newly opened Jewish Museum in Moscow. AFP PHOTO / YURI KADOBNOV (Photo credit should read YURI KADOBNOV/AFP via Getty Images)

Russian Presidentn Vladimir Putin and Russia’s Chief Rabbi of Chabad Lubavitch Berel Lazar toast.
Exit mobile version