Squealer represents Vyacheslav Molotov who was Stalin's protégé and head of Communist propaganda.
It is also possible that Squealer represents the Soviet newspaper, Pravda.
Squealer is a fictional character, a pig, in George Orwell's Animal Farm.
He serves as second-in-command to Napoleon, the pigs' leader, and is the farm's minister of propaganda.
In the end, Squealer reduces the Seven Commandments to one commandment, that "All animals are equal, but some animals are more equal than others".
A point is made by Napoleon dismissing the education of the mature animals as a lost cause while Snowball attempts to educate them all (he does focus on the key ideals of Animalism, nevertheless) and starting many committees which are apparently for the good of the entire Farm — Napoleon is explicitly stated to have 'no interest' in these committees, instead snatching up newborn dogs to educate them in seclusion.Near the start of the book, it is said that he was very convincing and could turn "black into white".This foreshadows several euphemisms he uses to maintain the control of the barn through difficult times.So, to the question of why Napoleon appropriated milk and apples, Squealer refers to the useful substances necessary to support the pigs’ health.At the same time, he emphasizes that only for the sake of the common good Napoleon is forced to eat them.This paper was Stalin's key to propaganda, and was very powerful to proletarians (represented by Boxer, the horse).Squealer takes the central role in making announcements to the animals, as Napoleon appears less and less often as the book progresses.In the end, this works out to Squealer's advantage.Terror and silver-tongued oration fool nearly everyone, and the sole animal who sees through these fronts, Benjamin, is simply too cynical to do anything.Benjamin alone appears to understand what is happening, though he never acts.If asked, he says that donkeys live a long time, and that "none of you has ever seen a dead donkey".