by Jeremy James

In the Soviet Union, the entire population lived in dread of a knock on the door in the middle of the night. Someone may have reported a neighbor to the KGB, alleging that they overheard himor her making an unpatriotic or disparaging remark about the way the country was run. Such reports were commonplace, especially during the Stalinist era. Innocent people could spend several years in a work camp for stepping out of line or failing to make obeisance to the Communist authorities.

Those who felt they were likely to receive such a call would even have a bag packed and ready in the hall, knowing that they would be hustled away so speedily that there would be little opportunity to gather a few necessary items.

The system worked on fear. No-one felt secure. Even those who worked in privileged positionswere never allowed to feel above suspicion. There was nothing rational about these arrests. Their seemingly random character made them all the more unsettling. They left a nervous populace in a state of emotional paralysis, censoring their opinions lest they be misconstrued, and taking care never to do anything that might attract the attention of a party official. An idle word spoken in jest could have tragic consequences.

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