White (political adjective)
- White-Guardist ("белогвардеец"): a member of the "White Guard". The members of the White movement never applied the term "White Guardist" to themselves. Also, White-Guardists were called simply "Whites" ('белые', 'беляки') by their opponents.
- White émigré (белоэмигрант): any citizen of the Tsarist Russian Empire who left the country during the Russian Revolution or the Russian Civil War (1917-1922). White emigrants were perceived as a threat to the Soviet state, a source of espionage and counter-revolutionary plots.
- White Poles (белополяки): a term that appeared during the Polish-Soviet War, and later reemerged during the annexation of a part of Poland in World War II.
- White-Finn (белофинн): a term introduced during the unsuccessful attempt to initiate a revolution in Finland in 1917-1918, and reintroduced as part of the propaganda related to the preparation of the Winter War against Finland. the term continued to be in the subsequent use, e.g., in the context of the Karelian Uprising.
- White-Chinese (белокитаец): a term denoting Chinese forces that fought together with the White Army in Siberia and the Russian Far East, as well as anti-communist Chinese during the Chinese Civil War.
- White-Czechs (белочехи): members of the Czech Legion.
- White-Cossacks (белоказаки): cossack military that fought against the Bolsheviks during the Civil War.
These terms were supposed to distinguish, e.g., "good Poles" from "bad Poles", and usually bore a derogatory gist.