Soviet Intelligence & Anastasia Romanov


by ioannesfrobenius, blogging at froebelgalleries

(May 11, 2019) — Michael Goleniewski, born 1922 in Poland, is perhaps best known for having been at one time a “triple spy.” At the same time he was a spy for the Soviet government he was also the deputy head of military intelligence for the People’s Republic of Poland’s Ministry Of Public Security. As such he was privy not only to the most sensitive of state secrets but also to the identities of KGB agents in the West. After exposing them to the CIA he defected to the USA.

After defection he began to assert that he was, in fact, the youngest child, the only son of Tsar Nicholas II of Russia, Alexei Romanov. Never mind the fact, that the Alexei of history had been born in 1904, eighteen years before Goleniewski’s birth. A quick double check with 2D visual face recognition technology from developed by Mr. Bob Schmitt of Buffalo, New York underscores that he could not have been who he alleged he was. Nonetheless, he pressed his thankful CIA colleagues to help him find his “sister,” Anastasia, who he claimed he had known for two years was in the USA.

It is noteworthy that the founder of the CIA Polygraph Lie Detection Unit, Grover “Cleve” Backster, had just completed a 30 hour interrogation of aka “Evgenia Smetisko,” sometimes referred to as “Eugenia Smith” and self-identified as HIH Grand Duchess Anastasia Nicholaevna Romanov, with a startling conclusion: she was telling the truth. She had not been lying at all and had not died 1918 as world historians had claimed (and many still do.)

Indeed, not only did Backster affirm “Evgenia’s” identity as Anastasia, but at her death the Russian Orthodox Church Outside of Russia (ROCOR) buried her with the pseudonym yet with the date of birth of the grand duchess, namely 18 June 1901. This date of birth is clearly that of Anastasia Romanov and never appeared on any naturalization and immigration records for “Smetisko.”

Read the rest here.

One Response to "Soviet Intelligence & Anastasia Romanov"

  1. Edmond Day   Monday, May 13, 2019 at 9:23 PM

    Tekla, cousin of Romanovs escaped the revolution coming to America. She lived in Colonie, NY as a Polish woman, selling produce grown on her family farm not far from Albany International Airport.

    I heard this story first hand as a child in 1950s, be it rue or false I cannot attest.

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