See the most recent research in the book "Books of pogroms during civic war in Russia 1918 – 1922" L. Miljakov. Russia, 2007, ISBN 5824308160, 2007
According the book "The Slaughter of the Jews in the Ukraine in 1919" p 180 the number of killed was 120,000
According N. Gergel "The pogroms in the Ukraine in 1918 – 1920" [ YIVO Annual of Jewish Social Science. Vol. 6. new York, 1951 p. 245] the number of killed is 50 – 60 thousands. According Elias Tcherikower [Di Ukrainer pogromen in yor 1919. New York, 1965 p 333] the number of killed is 50 – 60 thousands.
According to official documents of NARKOMNACA Soviet Russia from March 28, 1922 the number of killed is 100,194 and wounded 9,942
Also see "The Jews in Poland: official reports on the American and British Investigating Mission." Chicago, 1920 and L. Lifschuts "The pogroms in Poland" Jerusalem, 1958
The Jews of Russia were the victims of three large-scale waves of pogroms, each of which surpassed the preceding in scope and savagery. These occurred between the years 1881 and 1884, 1903 and 1906, and 1917 and 1921. There were outbreaks in Poland after it regained independence in 1918, and in Romania from 1921. The third wave of pogroms occurred during the years 1917–21, in scope and gravity far surpassing the two previous outbreaks. These attacks on the Jews were connected with the revolutions and the civil war which took place in Eastern Europe during this period. In Proskurov on Feb. 15, 1919, when 1,700 Jews were done to death within a few hours. The ataman Grigoryev, who in May 1919 seceded from the Red Army with his men, was responsible for pogroms in 40 communities and the deaths of about 6,000 Jews in the summer of 1919. The most sinister of these pogroms was in Fastov at the beginning of September 1919, in which about 1,500 Jewish men, women, and children were massacred. During 1920–21 massacre in Tetiev, in which about 4,000 Jews were put to death and the whole townlet was set on fire. [ENCYCLOPAEDIA JUDAICA, Second Edition, Volume 16]