Walter Duranty — American Journalist born on December 30, 1884,

Walter Duranty was a Liverpool-born, Anglo-American journalist who served as the Moscow Bureau Chief of The New York Times. In 1932 Duranty won a Pulitzer Prize for a series of reports about the Soviet Union. Duranty was criticized then and later for his denial of widespread famine in the USSR, most particularly the Ukraine mass starvation. Years later, there were calls to revoke his Pulitzer; The New York Times, which had submitted his work for the prize in 1932, now acknowledged that his articles constituted "some of the worst reporting to appear in this newspaper.".. (wikipedia)

The problem with most people is that they think with their hopes or fears or wishes rather than their minds.
Must all of them and their families be physically abolished? Of course not? They must be 'liquidated' or melted in the hot fire of exile and labor into the proletarian masses.