According to the official narrative of the event, which was already being promoted by the Communist authorities during the ‘March events,’ some of the university students who allegedly came from the families of former Party officials with Jewish roots were trying to provoke social unrest so as to enable their parents, who had been key figures during the Stalin era, to return to power. Even during the existence of the People’s Republic of Poland, apart from the official interpretation of the collective memory of March ’68 imposed by the authorities, a grassroots communicative memory of those events emerged, offering entirely different ways of comprehending them. After the democratic transformation in 1989, the tension between the two basic versions of March memory became irrelevant. Extremely untruthful and full of anti-Semitic clichés, the interpretation of March ’68 created for the purposes of communist propaganda seemed to have been rendered permanently obsolete.