One day an awakened United States will emerge from the Jewish chrysalis. Pennsylvania Avenue will then perhaps be renamed Elizabeth Dilling Avenue. Today, slumbering in their Jewish shroud, few Americans have heard of a lady who should replace the Statue of Liberty.
Elizabeth Dilling (1894 –1966) was a publisher; she headed the Patriotic Research Bureau and was one of the leaders of the Mothers’ Crusade. The fearless investigator authored several political books emphasizing the connection between Communism and the Jews. Elizabeth Dilling was one of thirty Americans charged with the insurgency in the Great Sedition Trial of 1944.
Raised in Chicago, she was of English and French descent and whilst in her twenties became an avid traveller. During the summer of 1931, she joined friends on a trip to the USSR. The Soviet Union between 1917 and 1922 had been seized by American-backed revolutionary mercenaries.
What she witnessed in American-occupied Russia horrified her. Shocked and offended by the anti-Christian attitude of the Soviet terror regime, she documented her trip by filming what she could of the Soviet Union. She afterwards wrote about her experiences and told of “people who starved to death lying in the streets where they fell, cannibalistic views of dead mothers and babies with half-eaten bodies, and revolutionary scenes of stark horror and misery.”
On her return to the United States, Elizabeth Dilling gave lectures describing in detail her shocking experiences. In 1932 she helped to organize the anti-communist organisation The Paul Reveres. Her first book The Red Network was published in 1934 and listed more than 1300 individuals and 460 organizations known to be working to bring about a Communist revolution in America. The massively researched work was a literal Who’s Who of radicals in America.