False Flag Warning 24th Feb Estonia Independence Celebration

Sunday, 22 February 2015 21:59


Even this may be a important hint that came to White TV today:

The celebration of the Estonia independence day 24th feb 2015 has been moved 
close to the russian border in an area where 97% are russian speaking. There
are going to be Nato soldiers from many nations in the parade. For instance USA, Spain and more. There is a high risk of something happening there because it would be great way to expand the ukrainian crisis to the baltic countries and to a Nato member.

Estonia suffers from a new kind of dictatorship: Mossads and CIA's mind control. That's why they were so stupid to join the Euro 2010,
after all other countries made horrible experiences with the Euro.

Here some background on the Estonian history:

The Republic of Estonia was founded on 24 February 1918, when the Salvation Committee (Päästekomitee) declared the independence of the Republic of Estonia. This date was celebrated as Independence Day until the Soviet occupation of Estonia in 1940.

kaks_lippuFor a short time, the flags of the Estonian SSR and the Republic of Estonia waved side by side on Toompea Hill in TallinnDuring the Soviet occupation, Independence Day was celebrated in Estonian communities around the world. Every year, the US Secretary of State honoured this day by sending greetings to the chief diplomatic representative of the Republic of Estonia to the United States Ernst Jaakson.

On 24 February 1989, the red flag of Soviet Estonia was replaced by the blue-black-white Estonian national flag on Toompea, and since that time Independence Day has been celebrated once again as a public holiday. This year Estonia will celebrate the 94th anniversary of the declaration of state independence.

A Quest for Independence

For centuries, the Estonian people dreamed of establishing a state free from foreign domination. The 1917 revolution and the generally unstable situation in Russia created the opportunity for Estonia to gain its independence. The impetus for independence was provided by the National Front, Estonia's main ideological movement, which based its ideas on US President Woodrow Wilson's principle of self-determination.

On 8 April 1917, Estonian organisations and military personnel totalling 40 000 people held a demonstration in Petrograd (St. Petersburg) in support of Estonian self-government. The peaceful demonstration achieved its goal when, on 12 April, the Russian Provisional Government signed the Law on Estonian Autonomy, which united the Livonian counties of Tartu, Võru, Viljandi, Pärnu and Saaremaa with Estonia. For the first time an Estonian, Jaan Poska, was appointed as a Provincial Commissioner of Estonia.

A six-member Provisional National Council, the Maapäev, was formed. The Maapäev appointed a national executive that began to organise and modernise local government and educational institutions. Prior to its forceful dissolution by Bolshevik authorities and the impending invasion by German forces, the Maapäev took a decisive step toward sovereignty by declaring itself the supreme authority in Estonia on 15 November 1917.

Independence Proclaimed

The Estonian Constituent Assembly elections were held on 3–4 February 1918. The parties that supported the idea of national independence gained two-thirds of the popular vote. With Soviet forces hastily retreating and German forces advancing, the Maapäev elected a three-member Salvation Committee (Päästekomitee) and granted it full decision-making powers to ensure the continued activity of the Maapäev. tartu_rahulepingu_allkirjastamineSigning of Tartu Peace Treaty with Soviet Russia on 2 February 1920The Päästekomitee drafted a declaration of independence.

On 19 February 1918, the elders of the Maapäev approved the manifesto and on 24 February 1918, the Päästekomitee publicly proclaimed Estonia an independent and democratic republic.

After declaring its independence, Estonia was forced to fight a war of independence against Soviet Russia and German forces. During this war, Estonia secured its borders and signed the Tartu Peace Treaty with Soviet Russia on 2 February 1920.

Independence Restored

As the hope of restoring the nation's independence grew stronger in the late 1980s, the people began to celebrate Independence Day publicly before the end of the Soviet occupation. Since the restoration of independence on 20 August 1991, Independence Day continues to be a day of celebration and a day of reflection for the Estonian people.

Other Estonian topics on White TV: Sovjet överföll de oskyldiga baltiska staterna redan sommaren 1940;
Stalinistisk censur i Sverige: Filmhuset diskriminerar Jüri Lina;