Konstantin Kuzakov: Possibly the illegitimate second child of Joseph Stalin (1908 - 1996) | Biography, Facts, Information, Career, Wiki, Life
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Konstantin Kuzakov
Possibly the illegitimate second child of Joseph Stalin

Konstantin Kuzakov

Konstantin Kuzakov
The basics

Quick Facts

Intro Possibly the illegitimate second child of Joseph Stalin
Was Politician
From Russia
Field Politics
Gender male
Birth 1908, Solvychegodsk, Russia
Death 1996, Moscow, Russia (aged 88 years)
Politics Communist Party of the Soviet Union
Father: Joseph Stalin
Children: Vladimir Kuzakov
Institute for Philosophy, Literature and History in Leningrad
Merited Cultural Worker of the RSFSR  
Order of the Patriotic War 1st class  
Order of the Red Star  
Order of the Badge of Honour  
The details (from wikipedia)


Konstantin Stepanovich Kuzakov (1911–1996) (Russian: Константин Степанович Кузаков) was a Soviet journalist and politician who claimed that he was an illegitimate child of Joseph Stalin. Konstantin's mother was Maria Kuzakova, who was Stalin's landlady during his 1911 exile in Solvychegodsk, with whom he had an affair. According to Simon Sebag-Montefiore, Maria was still pregnant when Stalin left his exile.

Konstantin was enrolled into Leningrad University, possibly with the discreet help of his father. In 1932, the NKVD forced him to sign a statement promising never to reveal the truth of his parentage.

For a while, he taught philosophy at the Leningrad Military Mechanical Institute. Afterward, he got a job in the Central Committee's apparat in Moscow. He served as a colonel during World War II. In 1947, while working for Andrei Zhdanov, a very close ally of Stalin, he and his deputy were accused of being American spies. While he was never officially introduced to his possible father, Konstantin claimed that on one occasion while working in the Kremlin he said, "Stalin stopped and looked at me and I felt he wanted to tell me something. I wanted to rush to him, but something stopped me. He waved his pipe and moved on." Simon Sebag-Montefiore claimed that although Stalin prevented Konstantin's arrest, he was nonetheless dismissed from the Communist Party.

After Stalin's death and the arrest of Lavrentiy Beria, Konstantin was restored in the Party and in Soviet apparat, holding various positions associated with culture, a member of the collegium of Gosteleradio, chief of a department in the Ministry of Culture and other posts. He died in 1996.

The contents of this page are sourced from Wikipedia article on 01 May 2020. The contents are available under the CC BY-SA 4.0 license.
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