The Institute of national remembrance of Poland recently released the seized files with documents that prove the link of Nobel prize winner and former Polish President Lech Walesa with the security services.
These materials are posted in the reading room of the Institute, which is popularly called «political police», wrote on Monday, February 22, website NEWSru.com.
Earlier this week the Agency The Associated Press announced that former President of Poland and founder of the party «Solidarity» Lech Walesa in the late 70’s was a paid informant of Polish secret services, reported . Papers presented to the Institute of national remembrance Maria Kiszczak – the widow of a General and the Minister of internal Affairs Czeslaw pnrm. Kisaka.
Among the published documents – personal business agent, who worked under the nickname «Bolek» and, in particular, hand-written obligation to cooperate: «I, the undersigned Lech Walesa, the son of Boleslaw and Felix, 1943 year of birth, are obliged to keep secret the content of my conversations with security personnel. Also undertake to cooperate with the security service to identify and combat the enemies of the Polish people’s Republic. The information I am going to convey in writing. The fact of cooperation with the security service are obliged to keep secret and not to disclose even the family. The transmitted information I write under the pseudonym «Bolek».
Historians believe that these documents are genuine, but Lukasz Kaminski, head of the Institute, promises that all submissions will be thoroughly investigated, including by expert graphologists.
«Yes, I lost, but only in the part where all believed that some traitorous intelligence cooperation with the security Service 46 years ago, periodically, very briefly, but took place, and I was broken for a while. It is not true. Thank you betrayed me, not I» – leads the commentary Walesa news Agency TASS.
NEWSru.com recalls that in 2000, the lustration court ruled that Lech Walesa was a secret agent. On the basis of this decision the former leader of the Solidarity movement that contributed to the fall of the Communist regime in Poland, said it will sue anyone who claims he collaborated with the secret police. «Never agreed to cooperate with the security Service in terms of the denunciation or support of communism I never let myself break down and didn’t take the money,» says Walesa.