Mar 192021
 March 19, 2021  Posted by at 7:05 pm Finance Tagged with: , , , , , , , , , , ,

Brian Griffin Memorial to the Conquerors of Space, Moscow, Russia 1974



In the space of just 24 hours, Joe Biden and Antony Blinken managed to make Donald Trump look like a perfect diplomat. And we must wonder why that is. Why did Biden call Putin a soulless killer, and Blinken invoke a 20 minute tirade from Chinese top diplomat Yang Jiechi in Alaska? Is it just stupidity, which is quite possible, or is it orchestrated, which you might suspect given it took so little time to insult America’s alleged two biggest adversaries? Reuters:


Secretary of State Antony Blinken told China’s top diplomat, Yang Jiechi, and State Councilor Wang Yi in Anchorage that the U.S. side would discuss its “deep concerns” about Chinese actions in Xinjiang, Hong Kong and Taiwan, as well as cyber attacks on the United States and economic coercion of allies. “Each of these actions threaten the rules-based order that maintains global stability,” he said. …Yang hit back, accusing the United States of using its military might and financial supremacy to pressure countries and of abusing national security to threaten the future of international trade.

He said Xinjiang, Hong Kong and Taiwan were all inseparable parts of Chinese territory and China firmly opposed US interference in its internal affairs. Yang said human rights in the United States were at a low point with Black Americans being “slaughtered” and added that the United States should handle its own affairs and China its own. Yang said it was necessary to abandon a “Cold War mentality,” and confrontation and added: “The way we see the relationship with the United States is as President Xi Jinping has said, that is we hope to see no confrontation, no conflict, mutual respect and win-win cooperation with the United States.”

It’s time that people understand Joe Biden is an entirely scripted actor. Not well-scripted, and not a good actor, but still. His comments about Putin being a “killer with no soul” are insane, they scrape the bottom of the bottom of the barrel of diplomacy, they insult not just Putin, and thereby all of Russia, and threaten world peace, but they’re not his. They were written for him. Biden keeps reminding me of Max Headroom, an early MTV thing. Cartoon character. Scripted.

The CIA, Pentagon, NATO, Boeing, Raytheon, you name them, all badly need to conserve the image of Putin as Satan, because he’s their “raison d’être”. Putin is the figurehead for why the US spends 10 times more than Russia on “defense”, and still ends up with inferior weaponry. The CIA thought they had it all won when they put Yeltsin in the Kremlin, and started to take over all resources of the country with the most natural resources on the planet.

And then Putin came, and prevented that take-over. It’s hilarious to see how that same CIA now tries to push Alexey Navalny, a virtual nobody in Russia, as “opposition leader”, just as even Amnesty take their hands off of him, and reverse their nutty “prisoner of conscience” moniker, because all of a sudden they realize he called Muslims “flies and cockroaches”. Navalny, like Yeltsin, is a CIA asset, plain and simple.

The narrative of him being poisoned with novichok, the deadliest poison in the world, which never seems to kill anyone when Russians use it on their enemies, of course goes back to the “poisoning” of father and daughter Skripal in the UK 3 years ago, who didn’t die either, but haven’t been heard from since. It’s a narrative: evil Putin poisons people. But if you look at the background, none of the people he supposedly targets are ever a threat to him. They just serve the narrative. Just like Joe Biden does. That’s his role.

Driving all this blubber are people like neocon man and wife team Robert Kagan and Victoria Nuland and their ilk, the latter a driving force behind the 2014 Maidan coup in Ukraine, who were outsmarted by Putin’s peaceful and democratic take-over take-back of Crimea, and are still mightily pissed off about that. And guess what, Nuland is now back in Joe Biden’s US government.

Skripal was a Russia military intelligence officer who turned double agent and spied for Britain. That would have been enough for any country to either lock him up for a very long time or simply eliminate him, certainly in the US. It happens all the time. But Putin let him leave to live in Britain. Ergo: he can’t have been that much of a threat. And then years later they want to kill him anyway, and send two clowns who screw up the operation with the deadliest poison in the world? That theory only works if you think Russians, and Russian intelligence, are the stupidest on the planet. While ex-KGB agent Putin is in charge. Then he must be stupid too.

Who buys that? Well, Americans do. Because their media do nothing but repeat Putin is Satan messages. And corrupt too. Navalny recently had a story about some multi-billion “castle” Putin allegedly owns, western media ate it up, and then it turns out to be some empty shell, like those cardboard store fronts you see in western movies. But this is not about truth anymore. It‘s about how endless repetition makes lies “believable” to gullible people – of which America has a seemingly endless supply. They can only sell you the story about how stupid Russians supposedly are if they assume you are really stupid.

Putin won’t starve when he retires, but we have no indications that he stole billions either. That’s a narrative that’s been repeated for all twenty odd years he’s led Russia. America’s war industry needs an enemy, so they create one. It all just serves to show ever more that “US intelligence” is an oxymoron. And that Biden is a moron, period.


ZeroHedge is (re?)running a series of articles by US hedge fund manager Alex Krainer, who noticed how, especially in 2014 post-Maidan, the Putin stories ran in the MSM, and started looking into it. And then wrote a book about it. In 2018, he wrote 3 articles on the topic. Here are some excerpts, but do read all of it:



Is Vladimir Putin Evil? – 1

In the aftermath of the 2008 financial crisis Putin declared publicly that he bore responsibility to ensure that the 1998 crisis would not repeat itself on his watch. His government also took proactive steps to limit the fallout from the crisis. In July 2008, Putin personally went to the town of Pikalyevo in Leningrad Oblast to confront the directors and owners of a large metallurgical factory. This was not long after the owners had shut the facility down, suspending without pay thousands of their workers.

Addressing the gathering, Putin excoriated them, saying that because of their unprofessional conduct and greed, thousands of families would find themselves destitute. This was unacceptable to his government and he ordered the owners to restart the facility, else the government would do it without them. He further ordered the management to immediately (“deadline today”) pay all workers’ salary arrears, amounting to more than 41 million rubles. [..]
Putin publicly chastised Oleg Deripaska, once Russia’s richest man, and other Russian businessmen at a meeting in Pikalyovo.

Putin took similar action protecting the ordinary people in another crisis situation. During his first winter as president, entire towns and villages across the far east of the country counting as many as 400,000 inhabitants, lost heating for the lack of coal. A serious crisis emerged with mines shutting down, workers out in the streets and even hospitals ceasing to function because of the cold. But the coal for heating was available in Russia, only most of it was already allotted for export. Vladimir Putin didn’t think that Russian people should suffer freezing conditions all winter in order for that coal to be exchanged for American dollars. He decreed that export of coal be stopped immediately and that all available quantities be sent back to Siberia to fuel the boiler stations.

Is Vladimir Putin Evil? – 2

According to his chief of security, Alexander Korzhakov, Boris Yeltsin worked about two hours per day. The rest he spent eating, drinking, playing tennis, hunting or enjoying some other pastime. Vladimir Putin reportedly works exceptionally long hours and several of his advisers and ministers have testified to working with him until very late into the night and then receiving a call from him early in the morning the next day. Exiled banker and former oligarch Sergei Pugachev described his experience: “we hardly parted company, we met on a daily basis from early morning to late evening until 3, until 4 AM, every day, every day. We naturally discussed matters of state business development, the state of the economy and so on. Putin needed someone who understood and knew those matters well. (Harding, Smith and Maynard 2015)

Some of his advisors and ministers reported meeting with him to discuss some matter within their own domain of specialty only to be startled in realizing that Putin commanded a more detailed understanding of that very matter than they themselves had. Being that immersed in and devoted to his occupation enables Vladimir Putin to hold his famous marathon press conferences when he speaks for three or four hours answering journalists questions with accurate and detailed information and without teleprompters. His 14th annual call-in marathon in 2016 lasted 3 and a half hours during which he took and answered 80 questions!

[..] I wondered if the Russians wouldn’t in the end get Edward Snowden and trade him for some big concession from their “American partners” who were clearly extremely keen on getting the renegade whistle-blower. I remember thinking that the outcome of that incident would give us an important indication of what Vladimir Putin was made of: would he do the right thing and offer Snowden asylum and protection, or would he end up trading him off? My gut feeling was that Putin would indeed do the right thing, but at the same time I cringed at the thought that I might end up disappointed. After several weeks of legal procedures, on July 31st 2013, Snowden was granted asylum in Russia.

Is Vladimir Putin Evil? – 3

In a speech to the Federal Assembly in 2005, Putin drew on the philosophy of Ivan Ilyin to outline the limitations of state power: “State power cannot oversee and dictate the creative states of the soul and mind, the inner states of love, freedom and goodwill. The state cannot demand from its citizens faith, prayer, love, goodness and conviction. It cannot regulate scientific, religious and artistic creation… It should not intervene in moral, family and daily private life, and only when extremely necessary should it impinge on people’s economic initiative and creativity.”

It is unusual for a politician to speak of such things as states of the soul and mind or the “inner states of love” to a gathering of other politicians but these ideas do appear to run as a theme in Putin’s conception of political leadership. At the 15th Congress of the Russian Geographical Society, he ventured the following statement: “In general, love is the whole meaning of life, of being. Love of family, of children, and of the motherland. It is such a multifaceted phenomenon that is the basis of all our actions.” To a Westerner, exposed to a relentless defamation of Vladimir Putin, this may be difficult to believe. After all, we know that he was a KGB agent, that he routinely ordered assassinations of his critics and political opponents, that he has made himself the wealthiest man in the world, and many other similarly negative “facts” about him.

And Scott Ritter has it right:

Biden’s Tough-Guy Flexing At ‘Soulless Killer’ Putin Would Be Funny If The Consequences Weren’t So Serious

[..] the likelihood of the Biden-Putin meeting occurring as described by Joe Biden is slim to none. When Biden made his trip to the Kremlin in 2011, he was fronting for the Obama administration’s “reset” with Russia. There was no opportunity, or need, for Biden’s faux machismo. The two men did meet, but as part of delegations discussing the possibility for improving relations. Not only would Biden’s insulting verbal flexing have been wildly inappropriate and inconsistent with the larger policy objectives of his visit, but it ran counter to his own feelings, expressed at the time, about Russia.

“Russia has the best engineers in the world,” Biden said in a press conference after his meeting with Putin (who was serving as Russia’s prime minister, not president, at the time.) “Russia has intellectual capital. Russia is a great nation.” These are not words one utters after telling a Russian leader in private that he has “no soul.”

Biden’s struggle with the truth is well known, so it should come as no surprise to anyone that he possibly made up a meeting with Putin. Biden has been caught plagiarizing a speech delivered by former British Labour Party leader Neil Kinnock, lied about his academic record and accomplishments, and manufactured from whole cloth a narrative that has him participating in the civil rights movement of the 1960s. Biden’s lies all have one goal in common: to make him out to be that which he is not. So, too, his apparent lie about calling Putin soulless.

Biden is desperate to be a ‘tough guy’. But for that reputation to stick vis-à-vis Putin, there had to be a ‘showdown’ moment, where the good guy faced off against the bad guy and called him out. Since no such event exists, Biden had to make one up. And, like most of his lies, Biden repeats them long enough and often enough that they take on a life of their own, embraced as fact by unquestioning journalists.


Joe Biden only has a veneer, a semblance, of credibility, and that’s only because US media never ask him any serious questions. Not just because he never did any press-ops after becoming president, but also because even if he did, they still wouldn’t.

Putin, on the other hand, saved his country from America, globalism, and the worst outgrowths of capitalism and neocons. The US no longer has any meaningful dialogue with Russia anymore, which is of course utterly insane (but yeah, the narrative), but the Alaska meeting does give us an insight into where this train is about to be headed next.

Biden is no match for Putin in any way shape or form, but that doesn’t matter much “back home” as long as the press reports on just one side of the situation. We could have a great relationship with Russia, mutually beneficial, but that is too much of a threat to certain forces in the country. And those forces just came back into power.

Putin’s weak point is he would like to retire, but can’t find anyone he trusts to take over. And the CIA is ready to pounce as soon as he leaves. Biden is no problem for him, but finding a successor as smart as himself, is.

And you know, do you see Joe Biden take on the entire Russian intelligence apparatus, on his own? Just saying. And asking for a friend.




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Home Forums Putin is 1000x Biden

Viewing 14 posts - 1 through 14 (of 14 total)
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  • #71449

    Brian Griffin Memorial to the Conquerors of Space, Moscow, Russia 1974     In the space of just 24 hours, Joe Biden and Antony Blinken manag
    [See the full post at: Putin is 1000x Biden]

    a kullervo

    The puppeteers maneuvering Sleepy Joe are arrogant, perhaps condescending, but they are pros: they redirect the populace’s attention to some distraction while the real shenanigans are being perpetrated… bread, circus and then collapse – sticks and stones will break one’s bones, at WW IV.

    [The human condition (= crab-bucket effect): we must deceive each other continuously lest someone wake up and recognises Truth.]

    Michael Reid

    Putin may be the best leader in the world today. I have always felt countries should be run for the benefit of its citizens. Sadly in the western world all the countries seem to be run for the benefit of the capitalists

    madamski cafone

    Covidian comparison:

    “The great medical problem of this period was syphilis-likely recently imported from the West Indies, and running rampant as a pandemic completely untreated. Paracelsus vigorously attacked the treatment with guaiac wood as useless, a scam perpetrated by the Fugger of Augsburg as the main importers of the wood in two publications on the topic. When his further stay in Nuremberg had become impossible, he retired to Beratzhausen, hoping to return to Nuremberg and publish an extended treatise on the “French sickness”, but its publication was prohibited by a decree of the Leipzig faculty of medicine, represented by Heinrich Stromer, a close friend and associate of the Fugger family.[37]”

    Some things never change. That said:

    “As a physician of the early 16th century, Paracelsus held a natural affinity with the Hermetic, Neoplatonic, and Pythagorean philosophies central to the Renaissance, a world-view exemplified by Marsilio Ficino and Pico della Mirandola. Astrology was a very important part of Paracelsus’s medicine and he was a practicing astrologer – as were many of the university-trained physicians working at that time in Europe. Paracelsus devoted several sections in his writings to the construction of astrological talismans for curing disease. He also invented an alphabet called the Alphabet of the Magi, for engraving angelic names upon talismans.[dubious – discuss][41] Paracelsus largely rejected the philosophies of Aristotle and Galen, as well as the theory of humours. Although he did accept the concept of the four elements as water, air, fire, and earth, he saw them merely as a foundation for other properties on which to build.[42]”

    Whose science are you on, or something like that.

    madamski cafone

    @ kullervo

    “[The human condition (= crab-bucket effect): we must deceive each other continuously lest someone wake up and recognises Truth.]”

    I get what you mean, and appreciate the insight, but deceit seems the wrong word, as does the teleological cant of your statement, as if life wants to keep us from realizing and acknowledging accurate information, an idea that hardly fits in with life in terms of survival pressure. Also, the capitalization of Truth as if there were such a thing that could be monolithic is a semantic overload of an innocent word.

    People in general seek to reinforce each other’s agreements of what consensual reality is and what it means. From there, we get the usual mixed results of all group behavior. We reinforce accurate information as well as inaccurate information so long as it reinforces the programming we received becoming human beings, some of which is accurate, some not.

    But as a metaphor, I think it’s a good eye-opener. The effect of the reinforcement syndrome is as you describe.


    As for Gospodin Putin: I see him as someone who developed a logical psychopathic shell to preserve a decently beating feeling loving heart. One hates to break it to the hypnotized, but part of being a leader of a nation state is deciding who to kill. It’s their reasons for doing so and how they go about it that can wildly differ.

    I have a simple word for Putin: a man. A “real man” even. Cue barechest footage of horseback Putin accompanied by a Joe Biden voiceover lying about his brave exploits as a fearless hero.

    Look! He’s now a comic book hero!



    I see we now hate Myanmar military for ruthlessly suppressing our color revolution. One has to go WAYYYYY dpwn google’s search list to find anything but the offical lines of official bullshit about how poor innocent protestors are being gunned down by ruthless freedom-hating baby-raping soldiers.

    They’re probably poor and as innocent as most of us but one needs to choose sides carefully when political revolution is the activity.


    Trump foolishly thought he was going to be in charge of something. The National Security State invented the idea of election collusion with Russia to manipulate Trump, and it worked perfectly. Trump was totally distracted and constantly whining about the witch hunt. Soon they had Trump claiming that he was harder on Russia than anyone else. In the end, Trump couldn’t even order 2500 troops out of the forever war in Afghanistan.

    Every president from LBJ to the present has been owned by the National Security State. They do what they are told to do. JFK seemed to be willing to go against the war establishment, and we see where that got him.

    The United States is a runaway train constrained by the dictates of the National Security State to maximize the consumption of tax dollars. If the president behaves himself, he gets to ride in the caboose for awhile.

    Joe Biden has been in Washington for a long time. He knows he is not in charge of much of anything. He and his staff are going to do as they are told because they have no alternative. Policy runs much more smoothly when politicians know their place.

    madamski cafone

    @ generic

    “Trump foolishly thought he was going to be in charge of something.”

    While I do not wish to downplay resistance by the Deep State to anyone who doesn’t go along with the plan, Trump had a great opportunity to get a headlock on the Deep State. The bully pulit is no small thing. However, Trump is a massive fuckup albeit a brilliant media manipulator. The bully pulpit bullied him as much as anyone because he is mentally and verbally incontinent. He leaks through himself like a sieve. It was just a matter of time. As an example, if Trump could have behaved sanely with the covid thing he would’ve won by a landslide. But Trump is a feather in the wind of his own ego.

    Carter went WAYYY against the Deep State and is still alive. History rhymes, yes, but that isn’t the same as repeat. If Trump weren’t such a colossal fuckup, we might well be seeing some major indictments of some big names.

    It’s funny: if Trump weren’t nuts the way he is, he wouldn’t have won the nomination much less presidency. But being nuts made him incapable of using the Oval Office for much except the usual pocket-stuffing.


    @ madamski

    You’ll have to remind me of Carter doing anything of significance to rein in the military.

    I suspect that Trump is the most ignorant person to ever inhabit the presidency.

    Also, I consider his extreme narcissism to be a serious mental illness that manifests itself a lot like psychosis. I’ll leave the diagnosis to the professionals:

    However, on occasion Trump could set aside the nonsense and display a good bit of common sense. At times, I wondered if Hillary could show any common sense.

    I feel that the only things Trump really cared about was being THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA to feed his narcissism and grabbing any money that was available.


    The US ‘national security state’ is pitiful.

    A truly pitiful collection maggot ‘men’

    The ‘made men’ of the two bit mafioso racket of ‘national security state’ that haven’t won a war in three quarters of a century, puffing up their bloated corpulent avatars like The Hairy Ape from the Eugene O’Neill play.

    They await their destiny on the world stage where hopefully a real force of nature, like modern Russia or China, will crush their collective chests like the impotent posers that they are.

    V. Arnold

    Brian Griffin Memorial to the Conquerors of Space, Moscow, Russia 1974

    Wonderful memorial; striking and dramatic as the feats memorialized…

    Thanks for this timely and wholly correct look at Russia and, as Michael Reed notes, the world’s greatest (my words) leader, Vladimir Putin…

    V. Arnold

    I would add that Xi Jinping would qualify, IMO, as #2 under Pres. Putin.
    These two “cool hand Lukes” may just keep us from WWIII…

    madamski cafone

    More covidia:

    Critiquuing Dr. Bosch

    The author (who is sympathetic to Bossche and finds him at least somewhat credible) contacted 3 top dogs in “the field”.

    #1 agrees with Bossche. #’s 2&3 don’t.

    Their qualifications:

    #1 Dr Byram Bridle, Viral Immunologist
    #2 Dr Knut Wittkowski, Epidemiologist
    # 3 Dr Mike Yeadon, Former Vice President and Chief Science Officer for Pfizer

    Only one is an actual viral immunologists. The other two use mostly innuendo tactics. SHooting myself in the foot, I’ll note that #3 “is the former CSO and VP, Allergy and Respiratory Research Head with Pfizer Global R&D. Following 32 years at Pfizer he co-founded biotech company Ziarco Pharma Ltd. which was acquired by pharma giant Novartis.”

    His logic seems evasive. For example, he says:

    “His article has little science in it but lots of claims, the basis of which I cannot understand.”

    Character assassination followed by ‘me no know’.

    “He appears to have completely ignored T-cell immunity.”

    Perhaps t-calls are not that relevant in this paradigm?

    That said, he does speak to the science and cites some papers, fwiw. Said science is way above my head.

    That said, statements like this smell funny to me:

    “The most changed variants are less than 0.3% different from the original sequence from Wuhan. So these are 99.7% identical to the original. It’s not possible that our bodies will not recognise every single variant as very close relatives of the original. No ones immune system will be fooled into thinking “this is a new virus, a new pathogen I’ve not seen before”.

    Chimp DNA is not quite 99% different from ours, and our antibodies go apeshit if you put a chimp’s heart into a human body. He says “it’s not possible…” etc. but doesn’t substantiate why after substantiating much else. FWIW, googling “multi locus immunity” (part of his argument) doesn’t provide a match:

    multi locus immunity

    Maybe he means “multi-locus antigenic diversity” which is what google mostly offers in the search. If so, why? Layman wouldn’t know the difference. Besides, he says “…what’s called “multi locus immunity” “. But no one else uses the term, apparently.

    This: “But let’s say it happened once. If there are enough replication events, maybe it will happen. Worst case is that individual may well be at risk, as if they had a suppressed immune system.”…

    …sounds exactly like what Bossche is concerned about: suppressed immune systems caused by too many specialized antbodies at the expense of normal general purpose gang-up-on-’em antibodies.

    He says that the chances of variants leaking are slight:

    “The most important thing to communicate is how unlikely it is to evade what’s called “multi locus immunity”. It would be, probabilistically, as if the virus rolled a dice & got 20 sixes in a row (not quite, but this is the idea).

    “But let’s say it happened once. If there are enough replication events, maybe it will happen. Worst case is that individual may well be at risk, as if they had a suppressed immune system.

    “Here’s the reassuring part: because each of us uses a slightly different combination lock as we educate our immune systems through a kind of “molecular identity parade”, checking responses to hundreds of different protein snippets.

    “My selected set of 20-40 snippets which confers my immunity to this virus is DIFFERENT from the set of snippets another persons immune system is using. So even if there’s an unlikely variant which escaped my combination lock immunity, it will not have escaped yours.

    “Put plainly: I do not believe immune escape mutants are at all likely to have clinical consequences but the most important thing is that even if escape happened, it would represent a threat to an individual, NOT to the community.”

    I’m working hard not to let my confirmation bias against authority prevent me from understanding this guy, but I can read, and his statements don’t segue for shit. I would love if someone more knowledgable or more persistent could vet this for us, cuz I smell a bait’n’switch red herring approach from this guy yet I am not convinced I have a basis to disregard his comments… because I don’t fully understand them… but that right there speaks against them, because the blogger, Lee S Dryburgh, who solicited these inputs doesn’t appear to be a doctor.

    Let us also note Dr. Bossche’s background: “Well, I have a background essentially in, as far as vaccines are concerned, in industry as well as in the non-for-profit sector. So I have been working with Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation, GAVI, especially concentrating on vaccines for global health.”

    It’s not like Bossche doesn’t have associations we would be suspicious of also.

    Meanwhile, the guy who agrees with Bossche is the only guy who “focuses on the development and optimization of vaccines for the treatment of infectious diseases and cancers. In March of this year he and two of his colleagues were commissioned by the government of Ontario to engineer several potential vaccine candidates to provide protective immunity against severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus-2 (SARS-CoV-2), which is the causative agent of the coronavirus disease that emerged in 2019 (COVID-19).”

    This makes him more knowledgable of the question, one would think, but also exposes him to claims that he just wants HIS vaccine to make a buncha money and him famous. Nonetheless, he is the only one of the three to express any serious caution regarding the RNA “vaccine”. I propose we call it ‘vaxeen’ to distinguish from genuine vaccine.

    FWIW, I agree with Expert # 1.

    madamski cafone

    “At the very least, a civil servant should have a head. (Как минимум государственный деятель должен иметь голову.) – Putin’s response to Hillary Clinton’s claim that Putin has no soul. He also recommended that international relations be built without emotion and instead on the basis of the fundamental interests of the states involved.”

    Hilllary Says Putin Soulless

    You know, it was Hillary who got Obama to invade Libya, they say. And Obama was always what is called a ‘house n-word’. I suspect Hillary’s ass is up Biden’s more than Obama’s, and Hillary is more or less Harris’ main backer:

    Hillary Likes Harris

    She obviously hates Obama.

    Maxwell Quest

    Thanks for writing this piece, Ilargi. I’ve spent years trying to counter the idiocy parroted about Putin by those around me. Even alt-media writers will often begin an article with the qualifier: “I know that Putin is a murdering thug, but…”.

    Yeah, they know this how? By years of brainwashing, that’s how. How many have taken the time to listen to the man? Understand what he’s done for the Russian people, after Yeltsin drank himself into a stupor as their state was picked apart by oligarchs like hyenas on a wounded animal?

    I my opinion, he’s a first-class statesman who is guided by a set of moral principles, and there are few like him on the world stage today. But this opinion is unwelcome in the west, where false knowledge about the world is relentlessly implanted into weak and lazy minds by the corporate media. Everything they think they know about the man has been spoon fed to them by liars with an agenda.

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