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The Protocols of the Elders of Zion: Quiz

  
  
  

Question 1: Until then The Protocols remained obscure;[4] it was now an instrument for blaming ________ for the Russian Revolution.
Jewish ethnic divisionsSephardi JewsAntisemitismJews

Question 2: He claimed it was the work of the First Zionist Congress, held in 1897 in ________.
ZürichBaselBernSt. Gallen

Question 3: After ________ discussed the book respectfully in May 1920 it became a bestseller.
Rupert MurdochThe TimesThe Sunday TimesThe Sun (newspaper)

Question 4: A translation made by an Arab Christian appeared in ________ in 1927 or 1928, this time as a book.
CairoKinshasaAlgiersEgypt

Question 5: This has been done by the Italian scholar, Cesare G. De Michelis in 1998, in a work which was translated into English and published in 2004, where he treats his subject as ________.
ApocryphaBibleBiblical canonNew Testament

Question 6: In the United States The Protocols are to be understood in the context of the Red scare, the ________ (1917–1920).
Emma GoldmanFirst Red ScareWoodrow WilsonThe Buford

Question 7: In 1921, when Philip Graves published articles in ________ which showed the writers of the Protocols had plagiarized from the Dialogue, it became clear that the Protocols was not an authentic document.
The Sun (newspaper)The TimesThe Sunday TimesRupert Murdoch

Question 8: The purpose was to discredit the ________, prevent the West from recognizing the Soviet Union, and bring the downfall of Vladimir Lenin's regime.
Russian Civil WarRussian Provisional GovernmentRussian Revolution (1917)October Revolution

Question 9: The text circulated in 1919 in American government circles, specifically diplomatic and military, in typescript form, a copy of which is archived by the ________.
SLAC National Accelerator LaboratoryHoover InstitutionStanford UniversityThe Stanford Review

Question 10: Elements of the text in the Protocols were plagiarized from the 1864 book, Dialogue aux enfers entre Machiavel et Montesquieu (Dialogue in Hell Between ________ and Montesquieu), written by the French satirist Maurice Joly.
The PrinceNiccolò MachiavelliDiscourses on LivyItaly
















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