Voices from Russia

Monday, 8 April 2013

Putin Sez Gay Rights Not Violated in Russia… Femen Strikes Again in Hannover

00 Femen topless protest. Vatican. Rome. gay rights. 13.01.13


On Monday, President Vladimir Putin denied that Russia violates the rights of sexual minorities, saying at a news conference after talks with Dutch Prime Minister Mark Rutte, “Sexual minority rights aren’t violated in Russia”, adding that they enjoy the same rights and freedoms as other Russians. He went on to say, “I consider it necessary to defend the rights of sexual minorities, but… children aren’t born in same-sex marriages. Both Europe and Russia face problems of demographic nature”. Putin noted that although one might solve demographic problems by encouraging migration, he’d like the Russian population to grow because of a demographic boom “in the so-called titular ethnic groups… Russians, Tatars, Chechens, Bashkirs, Dagestanis, and so on”.

Speaking about gay marriages, Putin mentioned the mentality of the Russian people and said that we should deal with such issues should in accordance with the tendencies prevailing in the public mood, stating, “Could you imagine an organisation promoting paedophilia in Russia? I think people in many Russian regions would take up arms. The same is true for sexual minorities… I could hardly imagine them allowing same-sex marriages in Chechnya. Can you imagine it? It would’ve resulted in human casualties”.

Putin reiterated that the gay propaganda rules recently adopted by several Russian regions, which are fiercely criticised by many Western public figures and rights groups, ban homosexual propaganda among minors. Promotion of LGBT values and lifestyle to minors is punishable in St Petersburg with fines of between 5,000 and 500,000 roubles (160 to 16,000 USD. 122 to 12,240 Euros. 105 to 10,480 UK Pounds). Several other Russian regions have similar bans in place. Putin observed, “I’d like to draw your attention to the fact that these laws were adopted on the regional level, and, thus, reflect the stance of the whole Russian society. They aren’t being encouraged by the federal authorities in any way. We need to reach a consensus with this community, to agree on working together. We shouldn’t bicker with each other, we should come to an agreement, to reach understanding, and lay down a certain set of civilised rules. I think this is possible”.

When asked about another trademark topless protest by activists from the feminist group Femen that targeted him as he opened an industrial fair in Hanover, Germany, Putin said, “Thank God, it wasn’t homosexuals who undressed there”. German media said that four women, with obscenities in English and Russian daubed on their breasts, broke through security as Putin and German Bundeskanzlerin Angela Dorothea Merkel were examining a stand at the fair.

8 April 2013



Editor’s Note:

Putin, the KPRF, the Church, and Belarus are on the same page. As HH said, “We respect all human choices, including those of sexual orientation, but we reserve the right to call sin a sin”. That is, homosexuality isn’t going to be recriminalised any time soon (or any time later either). On the other hand, although adult homosexuals won’t be harassed legally (societal attitudes are a different story… one can’t change those by legislative fiat), they’re prohibited from “recruiting” amongst minors. In short, a real compromise is in force. Homosexuals are free from imprisonment, but they must be discreet in their doings. Compared to twenty years ago, it’s an advance, and a major one. In the terms of Russian society, it’s probably the best deal realistically out there.

That’s why American rightwing Orthodox are wrong in their witch-hunts of supposed “homosexuals” (note well that they don’t go after entrenched modernist homosexual elements, though… fancy that… nor do they notice them, either. Methinks that their “gaydar” is busted). The Church is clear… it doesn’t fancy homosexual clergy, but it shows oikonomia to lay homosexuals (especially, if they follow the Church’s teachings). The state is clear… relations between consenting adults are legal, but no “recruiting” of minors is kosher. That’s were Russian society is… it can’t go any further for quite some time. That’s the way it is…



8 April 2013. Apologia Pro Vita Moriak… It’s For Real, Kids… It’s Why We Have to Oppose the Konvertsy and All Their Lunacy

01 Rooster cartoon


One of the Cabinet told me:

Holy shit. I was surfing around on YouTube today and found this. I nearly shit. Couldn’t believe the trash he said. It’s a vid from Moriak’s visit to Holy Trinity Cathedral in Chicago two weeks ago (24 March).

Part 1: http://youtu.be/TC9_xYlK_-g

Part 2: http://youtu.be/ZrKHsuez8SE

Part 3: http://youtu.be/gSLZmrRA0sw

Part 1 is his sermon. Part 2 is his “defence,” with some of that in Part 3. I ran into a layperson I’d not seen in a while recently. Konvertsy and total Moriak supporter. Doesn’t think Moriak did anything wrong at all.

I didn’t make this up, nor did my interlocutor. They truly DO believe all the shit that they spout. Read n’ heed… then, don’t argue with them… oppose them.



Maggie Thatcher Dies at 87

00 Martin Rowson. She Vanquished the Miners. 2009

She Vanquished the Miners

Martin Rowson



On Monday, Lord Bell, Mrs Thatcher’s spokesman, announced that former British Prime Minister Margaret Thatcher died at the age of 87 following a stroke, saying, “It’s with great sadness that Mark and Carol Thatcher announced that their mother, Baroness Thatcher, died peacefully following a stroke this morning”. British Prime Minister David Cameron called her a “great Briton”, whilst the Queen expressed her sadness. US President Barack Obama issued a statement, “The world has lost one of the great champions of freedom and liberty, and America has lost a true friend”.

Thatcher was Britain’s first female prime minister, a post she held from 1979 until 1990, when a Conservative Party coup forced her out, following rioting in Trafalgar Square over her unpopular poll tax. Perhaps the most controversial figure in modern British politics, a grocer’s daughter, Thatcher was a committed believer in the free market and an opponent of the culture of a welfare state… or the “nanny state”, as she called it. In 1987, she said, “There’s no such thing as society. There are individual men and women and there are families”.

She took Britain to war in 1982, after Argentina took back the Malvinas Islands, located just off the coast of Argentina. “Rejoice! Rejoice!” she cried after British Marines took a key island, the triumph carrying her to an easy victory in the 1983 national election. Thatcher also famously took on Britain’s once-powerful trades unions, labelling striking miners the “enemy within” during their 1984-85 walkout. Her eventual defeat of the miners’ union changed Britain’s political landscape and made her a hated figure on the left.

A firm ally of US President Ronald Reagan during the Cold War, nevertheless, Thatcher hailed future Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachyov during a 1984 meeting in Britain. Three months later, Gorbachyov became the leader of the USSR. On Monday, Gorbachyov said in a statement, “Margaret Thatcher was a great politician and a striking person”.

Thatcher was nicknamed the “Iron Lady” for her perceived toughness, a moniker that was then picked up by her supporters and critics at home. She also survived an IRA attack on the Brighton hotel she was staying at ahead of a Conservative Party conference. Thatcher’s time in power transformed Britain both politically and culturally, seeing the rise of what critics labelled the “me” culture. Former Cabinet Secretary Lord Butler of Brockwell, who served as Thatcher’s principal private secretary from 1982 to 1985, told RIA-Novosti that Margaret Thatcher was “above all a conviction politician. She had her own principles, whatever trial she faced, be it in the Falklands {i.e., the Malvinas: editor}, the miners’ strike, or the Cold War. She believed in freedom and justice under the law … these were such clear principles that she always knew what direction to take”. Her funeral, with full military honours, will be at London‘s St Paul’s Cathedral.

8 April 2013



Editor’s Note:

Margaret Thatcher, along with Ronald Reagan and Mikhail Gorbachyov were amongst the most evil people of the Twentieth Century. They enabled the massively-corrupt and greedy “New World Order” that plundered the world in the nineties and aughts. Their legacy is thousands of shattered lives… but that didn’t matter to them… they were just little people… they weren’t “productive”… they weren’t “successful”… they weren’t “focused on goals and objectives”. The Unholy Trinity brought us the Economic Meltdown of ’07 by dismantling government regulation or by destroying a non-capitalist society. Truly, there’s little to choose between Reagan, Thatcher, and Gorbachyov. All three were anti-Christian destroyers. Again, take note of Mrs Thatcher’s quote:

“There’s no such thing as society. There are individual men and women and there are families”.

That’s utterly repulsive and disgusting. It says that we needn’t take a care for our society or environment, for it isn’t our concern. We need only enrich our families, or ourselves, and to hell with the consequences to society, for “there’s no such thing as society”. That remark reveals the inner character of Mrs Thatcher. Scary, isn’t it? Remember, evil doesn’t wear red tights, carry a pitchfork, or have horns and hooves. It doesn’t raise its voice, it dresses neatly, it’s polite, it “goes along to get along”, and, above all, “Greed is GOOD”.

I hope that Maggie repented of her godless actions, but I fear that she didn’t. Crank world, isn’t it?


8 April 2013. RIA-Novosti Infographics. Monarchies of the World

00 RIA-Novosti Infographics. Monarchies of the World. 2013


Monarchy is a form of government in which supreme state power partly or wholly resides in a single person… the monarch {the Greek roots of the word mean “rule by one (person): editor}. Despite their status as single individuals with lifetime tenancy as heads of state, most modern monarchs don’t wield absolute power. There are several different types of monarchies, which differ in the degree of power possessed by the incumbent ruler. Thus, in absolute monarchy, all political power in the state is in the hands of one individual. Under constitutional monarchy, a written constitution limits the monarch’s power. In turn, constitutional monarchies can be subdivided into parliamentary types, in which the monarch is only a ceremonial figurehead, (e.g. Great Britain, Denmark, Sweden), and dualistic types (e.g. Morocco, Jordan, Kuwait), where a constitution limits the monarch’s power, giving legislative power to a parliament, but gives the monarch freedom to act in all other areas of governance.

Monarchy, as seen by its proponents, is a principle of sovereignty based upon the person of a monarch, who receives their authority from the Grace of God. In this formulation, the monarch receives their right to rule directly from God. Thus, monarchists distinguish the monarchy from the state (where authority comes from consensus revealed in general elections) and from the aristocracy (where authority resides in a small leading fragment of society). For a monarchist, the monarch’s primary authority is moral rather than legal. Accordingly, for them, monarchy is a “divinely-instituted” form of government, whilst a republic is a “sinister fabrication “.

7 April 2013




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