The Final Post Here, New Beginnings

 

As you may know, I was recently held for 3 days by the Ukrainian army. Thinking the ordeal was over as I was put out at the Polish border, it was a shock to find every single file on my computer deleted – the SBU had taken my computers in Kiev, kept them for over an hour. Not only my Ukraine files, even a recent photo taken with my great aunt, all gone.

The next shock was logging online to find my Facebook and Vkontakte hacked. I managed to regain control of my Facebook, just as the pizza establishment in the Polish border town of Przemysl Glowny was closing, putting me off the internet for the next 12 hours as I travelled to Warsaw. I then arrived in Warsaw to find my Twitter account hacked, my email account, my Facebook gone again. Whoever had done it knew what they were doing – they’d hacked my accounts then set up their own back-up email and telephone number so I couldn’t recover them. I fought to get my Twitter back, but Facebook went for good, and then the worst of all, to go to my YouTube channel and find 2000 videos deleted.

In a time that civilians are being killed in Ukraine in such numbers, in such barbaric ways, I don’t want to complain when I’m still fine, healthy. But losing the videos was hard, it’s my life’s work, personal videos of my family were in there, moments of history. It’s tough to recover from, but that needs to be done, so this is how we are going to do it.

I’m ‘closing’ this blog – most of the posts here connect to videos no longer there, going through deleting them would just be too painful. Also, this blog goes back to a certain time. A certain time when life was calm in Ukraine and I enjoyed poking into societal matters, writing about my ex-girlfriend Ira, River Palace, nightclubs, pick-up artists. I felt and feel those shed light on a wider sphere of life in Ukraine as it then was. I wrote about those alongside artiles on history, politics, they were all part of an overall picture.

But, that time has passed now. It seems hard to imagine when it’ll be the time again to write about such trifles as the beauty of Ukrainian girls. And appraising the blog overall, they do now seem out of context in light of what has come. So, I’ll be migrating the best of all that content to  this new blog ‘Sex, Society, Clubbing’. There are no real plans to add new content there for now, but perhaps that will happen in time.

http://sexsocietyclubbing.blogspot.com/

My main blog will now be here, called ‘World to Writes’ -

http://worldtowrites.blogspot.com/

That will be updated regularly with new content, as well as my migrating the best content from here over there.

There will also be a new YouTube channel, I already have new Facebook, Vkontakte -

https://www.facebook.com/grahamwilliamphillips

http://vk.com/grishawphillips

This site will stay here as a kind of personal, giving updates about what projects I’m working on etc.

So, it’s the transitioning, and closing of this site as a magazine blog, and huge thanks as of today the blog has achieved near 650,000 hits. Will look forward to seeing you moving on, and into exciting new projects. Those projects backed up, password protected etc, so we don’t have to write another post like this again.

Best for now, Graham

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My Old (Working) Life in London

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Most of my professional career in London was spent at the COI, Central Office of Information, formed in 1946 succeeding the wartime Ministry of Information. Ok, at times it could be a bit of a ‘boring office gig’, there were some meetings with other civil servants where the phrase ‘win-win’ situation was used several times. But overall, I loved it, cycling every morning across Waterloo Bridge, down to Hercules House. Here’s 2009, Comic Relief, and my Ace of Base medley -

I left in 2010, deciding at 31 (while some being rich and some dead, no less), it was time to try something new, in somewhere new for me, that being Kiev, Ukraine. COI closed at the end of 2011 (no connection), and the building was sold to a hotel company in 2013. Back in London over recent weeks, I’ve been charting the downfall of the 1960s office premises which once house 700+ civil servants, as it gets torn down en route to rebirth as a hotel.

There were certainly mixed feelings here, as with the area a building site and all that comes with that, a man took the opportunity to crimp one off. I took it as no comment on my career with the COI football team, which saw around 25 John Salako-esque performances on the left wing yield 2 goals. It really should have been a few more if being honest. Anyway, here he is -

On non-football days, I could often be found at the Pineapple Pub as of a lunch, and in this very special video – my mum on camera, likely my last while COI stands in any form, it’s time for a look back on those ‘civil servant lunches’ and more -

YouTube Channel

For the Love of England – Part 2

Argentina – You’re Beautiful, but the Falkland Islands are British

Abandoned

Anthony Gold and the Pettifoggers

**New Series** – Ukraine Drifters

The Right to Fight and Re-enter

Broken Dreams Plaza: The Mirax Story

Falklands (2)

Argentina – You’re Beautiful, but the Falkland Islands are British

 

Who to support in Sunday’s World Cup Final? Well, a moot point for an England fan, by the end of my trip round South America our participation in that tournament seemed the most fleeting of memories. But, for me, that trip made that question a little more difficult than before. As hard as it ever is for an Englishman to side with the German football team, I’dve done so. And I’dve done so because they were playing Argentina. Argentina about whom I wrote this in January – Appalling Argentina and The Falkland Islands. Argentina of whom both Hand of God, then endless celebrating of Hand of God. Argentina of Simeone’s simulation of 98. Football and politics became infused, fused.

But mainly, back to the original blog post, the Falkland Islands, that war from 32-years ago which saw over 900 killed over the territory of some 12,200km. And the fact that despite being 32-years old it reanimates every year in a new manifestation. That Olympic advert of 2012. Last year, foreign minister, Héctor Timerman, who the country also enjoyed referring to as the ‘Malvinas Falklands (1)Minister’ was saying it would be ‘under Argentine control within 20 years‘, refusing to meet the UK’s then Foreign Minister William Hague, making some extremely derogatory comments about the UK. And this year, any number of incidents – from Argentina’s President Cristina Kirchner blocking the Falkland Islands on Twitter, to of course the national team unveiling the ‘Malvinas’ banner prior to the World Cup.

But despite all that, over at the World Cup in Brazil, my feelings towards Argentinians actually warmed. I wandered amongst them, in an England top, as they turned the sands of Copacabana Beach into stage for a mass chorus -

Then I went to Argentina itself. First, to Iguazu Falls, again friendly, nice people, and looking at them, one of the new ‘7 Wonders of Nature’, you find yourself saying you’ve never seen anything so amazing in your life.

82 metres at their highest, 2.7km wide.

Then, a 20-hour, should’ve been 17 in fairness, bus ride down to the capital of Buenos Aires. Again, friendly co-passengers, and Buenos even, which I’d been told in Brazil was rather the haughty city, fine – a spectacular, graceful city (2nd largest in South America). And then this, in the central square, an enclave of banners, a mocked up war cemetery, all declaring stringent ‘Malvinas’ rhetoric.

Falkland Islands (1) Falkland Islands (2) Falkland Islands (3)

It was sad to see that. I’d come to like Argentina, this vast land of some 2.8 million square kilometres. I wouldn’t like to see our countries fight again. But, if it came to the Falklands, if Argentina again invade, then fight we will. Because it’s British land. It’s Falklands (2)British people. It’s nothing to do with ‘colonial past’, it’s everything to do with people living there, organically – the majority of the near 3000 there trace lineage right back to its 1833 settling. In March of 2013, 99.8% of them voted to stay with the United Kingdom. To dispute that the Falkland Islands is British is to dispute the sovereignty of every country in the world. To say it’s Argentina’s is to ratify bullying and military aggression over the intrinsic right of self-determination.

More, I don’t see how this does Argentina any favours? This is a country with a currency which has more than halved in value since 2008, entering its first recession since the 2001-2002 financial crisis brought the country to its knees, ever-rising inflation. Argentina was in an economic crisis when its forces entered the Falklands on 2nd April 1982. Then president Leopoldo Galtieri figured the Falklands as a quick fix to restore morale. It backfired as Argentina suffered a disastrous 1980s – foreign debt 3/4 of GNP by the end of that decade. Russia’s President Putin recently met with president Kirchner on his state visit to South America, saying Britain and Argentina should ‘open talks‘ to resolve’ the sovereignty of the island, stopping short of publicly backing Argentina’s claim. Kirchner seized on this for support of what she referred to as the country’s ‘national cause‘.

It is a national cause for Argentina, a national cause to be fed up. Fed up that yet again, their politicians are putting time, energy and finances into fooling them. Like a Messi shimmy, sending the country’s attention in the wrong direction when even in my short time there I saw any number of areas where Argentina’s resources would be better served, as multiple homeless scour Buenos Aires bins by night, and people there tell you of the trouble of subsisting on salaries before even thinking of travelling on such a weak currency. I was sorry to see Argentina lose the World Cup final. After my time there, I like Argentina, I’d advise anyone to visit Argentina, to see Buenos Aires, Iguazu Falls, these are experiences of a lifetime.

And I like Argentinians. Like them enough to strongly feel that that they deserve better than this. If Argentina keeps dragging up ghosts of the past, reminding us of its worst, it’s hard to feel the future won’t just be more defeat. Yet from my even brief time there, I felt that if Argentina focused on making the most of what it has – a beautiful country with warm, intelligent people, then it’s future can be a thing of wonder.

YouTube Channel

World Cup Blog #8 – Belo Horizonte (Final One for 2014)

World Cup Blog #1 – England Arrive in Rio

World

Slovakia Syndrome

The Light Side of the Brazil World Cup

The Other Side of the Brazil World Cup

Land Rover – A History, via Ukraine

Broken Dreams Plaza: The Mirax Story

 

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Чемпионат Мира 2014 – Реакция о России

 

Как футболь-фанат, теперь этот чемпионат мира уже все, я действительно с нетерпением жду Чемпионат Мира 2018 в России. Как журналист, я решил работать с российским каналом, РТ. Написали здесь о предвзятости СМИ против России – Почему западные СМИ на стороне Украины?

Ведь в Бразил мне было интересно как нормальных людей чувствуют о России – вот -

Английские фанат передать «Да здравствует мать Россия» -

Сообщение для России от этих бразильских девушек -

Бразильские ребята, готовые изучать русский :)

‘Иисус любит Россию!’

Кстати – это ваш -

До встречи в 2018!

YouTube Канал

и

Русский

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Ukraine Crisis: Conflict Zones #1 – Lugansk (#1)

Lugansk is now a daily war zone. Here’s a look at how the situation began there, in the first in a series looking at how the Ukraine crisis started.

Things had already started in Lugansk by the time I went there, my first time, on March 13th, with the first protest having taken place on 1st March, originally against the proposed cancelling of the 2012 language law giving Russian the status of regional language, in a city just 30km from Russia. A city founded by a Briton, no less – industrialist Charles Gascoigne at the end of the 18th century.

March 13th saw a tent camp and a couple of hundred people outside the regional administration building in the city’s main Radianska Street, with the mood calm, small religious ceremonies taking place.

That administration building had been briefly occupied by the pro-Russia side on March 9th, after their breaking up a pro-Ukraine demonstration outside the building they had called a ‘provocation’, before their removal from the large municipal site. Speaking to people there just 4 days later, I found the sentiment mostly pro-Russian, albeit with some pro-Ukraine sentiment too. These younger girls were pro-Russia, the lady was pro-Ukraine – (captions on all of these) -

These young ladies were pro-Russian -

These young men were more pro-Russian than Ukrainian, but Valeriy adds that the most important thing is ‘no war’ -

This older man, Gennadiy, mourned that he would have liked Lugansk to be in Ukraine, but that now ‘bandits had come to power’ -

The most eventful thing to happen to me on that day was the self-styled ‘sexy people of Lugansk’ briefly taking my camera -

Things seemed to go quiet for a couple of weeks after that visit, then on April 6th, the same day as in the city of Donetsk just 100km away, pro-Russia activist took control of the city’s SBU building just a kilometre up the road from the regional admin building.

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I arrived there on April 10th, as barricades were going up around the premises and crowds were out on a freezing April night -

The next day, in sub-zero conditions as snow drove down, was different, with talk starting to course through the city of some 425,000 of snipers being sent by the Kiev government, military action to take place against them imminently. People were on edge, emotional -

Lugansk Parliamentary Republic had been discussed on April 8th, and Friday April 11th, saw the first press conference of the newly-formed ‘Lugansk People’s Security Council’, headed by Alexey Karakin – in the SBU building -

The key points from this press conference -

- A Lugansk People’s Council had been formed in response to a post-Euromaidan Kiev government branded a ‘junta’

- Lugansk did not answer to Kiev authorities, the new People’s Council answered to the people of the Lugansk area

- The Russian language would be protected under new Lugansk People’s Council

- No confirmation of reports that Berkut (former Ukrainian special services police) involved in operation, Karakin stated that ‘people have come from many branches of society, we are all ‘one people now”

- An Army of the South East was being formed

- Lugansk had capacity to protect itself militarily from any Kiev government action

-  A referendum would be held in Lugansk

The next day, as events kicked off in Slavyansk, I left Lugansk. Things went relatively quiet in Lugansk for the next few weeks – Kiev government military action not materialising at that time. On April 23rd, the OSCE monitoring mission reported that the situation in Luhansk on 23 April was ‘stable’, and that the area around the occupied SBU building was ‘quiet’.

But just 4 days later, things escalated in Lugansk again, as on April 27th crowds gathered outside the SBU building with an ultimatum given to the Kiev government that unless an amnesty was given against protesters, Russian enshrined as an official language, and a referendum held, they would take militant activist action in tandem with that of the Donetsk People’s Republic. The Kiev government made no concessions to the protester demands, and on April 29th, the regional administration, a kilometre from the SBU building on Heroiv Velykoi Vitchyznianoi Viiny Sq.3, was stormed by a couple of hundred militant activists, as crowds of thousands of locals gathered through the day there in support of the activists.

Raw RT piece -

On RT -

In the crowd, as they had earlier in April, chants were of between ‘Rossiya’ and ‘Referendum’ -

I went into the building, with little problems. It was shortly after 3pm, I’d come from Slavyansk that day, and as the activists quickly set about fortifying the building and consolidating their hold on it, none of the requests for documentation, long standard in Donetsk, Slavyansk and other ‘takeover towns’ were in place yet -

Police in the regional admin building itself presented no resistance to the takeover, most had left the building before, those few inside had little idea what they were supposed to do, or even who they were working for -

As Russian flags and colours were erected on the building out front, out the back, the Lugansk crowd kettled the riot police who had been sent, but not taken meaningful action, into a corner, demanding those 100-plus officers, of the SBU special branch of the Ukrainian police, lay down their weapons and ‘come to the side of the people’ -

A human corridor was formed -

Tempers seemed to be flaring, in a volatile situation, but an agreement was reached at that government building, the police were relieved of their weapons and dispersed, as action shifted a kilometre away to police hq at Lunacharskogo St 38.

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There, thousands gathered, demanding the special forces police remaining in the building leave, assuring them safe passage if they did.

Night wore on, still the crowds remained, with chants of ‘Berkut’, the former Ukrainian special services police disbanded when the Euromaidan government took power on February 22nd due to their perceived use of excessive force on Euromaidan protesters -

Further chants, as earlier in the month, for ‘Rossiya‘ and ‘Referendum‘. I had to make a move back for Slavyansk, before doing so having a look at the human corridor formed, and along which the remaining police in the building left through around midnight.

That night, all other police stations, and the prosecutor’s office, had been taken into the hands of the pro-Russia side, with Lugansk entering April 30th with all its official, administrative operations in the hands of pro-Russia. I was next back there on May 1st, a holiday across Russia marking ‘International Workers’ Day‘. The day started with an interview with a local lady, which unexpectedly became quite emotional -

Inside the barricades by the SBU, a calm, friendly atmosphere -

A crowd of several hundred were out outside the regional admin building on a calm day -

Police still unsure as to who they worked for -

With no real ‘news’ to report from there, I did some videos for my YouTube channel -

Lugansk’s referendum went ahead on May 11th, with a reported 96.2% voting, 75% voter turnout, in favour of secession from Ukraine. Former sergeant in the Soviet army, Valeriy Bolotov, was by now installed as leader of the Lugansk Republic. Bolotov declared ‘martial law’ on 22nd May, also on that day the ‘Confederal state of Novorossiya’ was declared by former Donetsk governor Pavel Gubarev, incorporating both the Donetsk People’s Republic and Lugansk People’s Republic.

OSCE monitors at that time reported around 70% of ‘shops, cafes and banks’ closed in the city centre, with no police at all. Yet Lugansk was more or less calm, with no fighting in or immediately around the conurbation, and signs towards the end of May of the city restoring some normalcy.

Then came June 2nd, July 2nd. To be continued.

YouTube Channel 

Ukraine Battlegrounds (#2) Kombikormovi (Near Slavyansk)

Ukr, Ex

Slavyansk Victory Day – May 9th / Славянск День Победы – 9 мая

Letter from Slavyansk – Appeal to the Public

Series

The Infinite Powers of the Poroshenko. Almost.

15 Lenin Reactions – One Month On

Kiev Gay 2012

Ukraine’s Big Gay Step Back

 

Vitalii KlitschkoSomething sneaked out a few days ago, then kind of snuck under. Kiev’s new mayor Vitaliy Klitschko came out with this: “I think that currently, when battle actions take place and many people die, holding entertainment events does not match the situation existing. And I am urging all these people not to do this. I think that this will be wrong amid these circumstances.”

The thing he was urging ‘all these people’ not to do, the ‘entertainment event’ in question was the LGBT’s Gay Pride march, scheduled for July 5th. The reason given by Klitschko a clear reference to the war going on east of Ukraine. Yet that’s a war taking place hundreds of miles from the capital of Kiev where the parade was to be held, Donetsk sits some 400 miles east. Yet, it was later confirmed the event, at Klitschko’s request, the Kiev event had been cancelled,

Globa Bogdan, executive director of LGBT group Tochka Opory|Fulcrum, said this -

“The situation in Ukraine and in Kiev is highly radicalized — there are too many groups interpreting LGBT as an enemy and the number of attacks on the LGBT community has now been increased. At the same time, our police are very weak after the revolution and demoralized by the events in the east. Moreover, I guess it was an exam for our new government.

I heard homophobic comments from our officials, particularly from so-called liberal [Mayor Vitali] Klitschko. I believe that our Kiev Gay 2012government failed the exam on an understanding of what democracy is.”

The real reason for the cancellation, of course, is much closer to home than the conflict in the east. Any gathering of homosexuals in Kiev would without doubt be broken up by the anti-homosexual, far right wing members of ultra-nationalist, neo-Nazi party Svoboda, Pravy Sektor, and others still camped out on Kiev’s drag of Khreschatik some 8 months after Euromaidan began.

(Photo above left, Svyatoslav Sheremet, leader of gay rights group, being beaten up in Kiev, May 2012)

A country with its much vaunted EU aspirations, those vaunted semi-accession documents recently penned by new president Poroshenko. Seeing a gay parade attempt to negotiate the barricades and attacks of central Kiev would provide too stark an exemplar of how far away Ukraine is in reality from the EU values to which Klitschko and the Kiev government have so repeatedly stated Ukraine is as one with.

In truth, it would also be a reminder of how far Ukraine has fallen since even last year. Last year when around 100 members of the LGBT gathered to mark the (widely described as the) first (technically the second, see below) time the 22-year-old country had seen a Gay Pride march.

It came after a long and chequered relationship with homosexuality for the nation….

Leonid KravchukIn 1991, Ukraine became the first UN recognised country to pass legislation decriminalising homosexuality. Yet, that bold early move wasn’t matched by public appetite, and despite the next few years seeing a booming club and social scene, attitudes towards homosexuality ossified. There even seemed to have been regression, as in 1999, first president of Ukraine, Leonid Kravchuk, stated that there are more important issues than LGBT rights to discuss in parliament, adding his belief that homosexuality is caused by a ‘mental illness or the corrupting influence of foreign films’.

In May 1995, the First Ukrainian International Congress of Homosexuals and Lesbians, named “Two Colors,” was held in Kiev. Eight years passed until September 2003, when the first public pride parade was held in Kiev. Despite some protests, the small event passed off largely peacefully. Then, in 2007, the leader of the Parliamentary Committee on Human Rights called homosexuals ‘perverts’ who ‘must be stopped‘. 2008 then saw Ukrainian LGBT groups prevented from marking the International Day Against Homophobia, with authorities cancelling events based on fears of problems.

Powered by a fast-rising far-right, the Ukrainian parliament spent much of 2012 passing through a law classed by observers as homophobic, on the ‘Promotion Of Homosexuality’. This law was going through parliament even before October 2012’s election Draft Law 8711saw neo-Nazi party Svoboda voted to parliament, with their pronounced, virulent anti-gay policies. The wording of the law in question (Draft Law 8711) is slightly vague, but it identifies homosexuality as a threat to national security, with an accompanying note by the law’s authors, stating:

Certain media outlets, going against the interests of society and the state, are promoting a tolerant attitude towards things like sexual relations between people of the same sex. The spread of homosexuality constitutes a threat to national security as it leads to an HIV/AIDS epidemic and also destroys the institute of family and can trigger a demographic crisis.

Protesters against proposed law 8711 (above)

Human Rights Watch issued a statement on the law, which carried a potential 5-year jail sentence for anyone convicted: “(the law) is the outcome of stereotypical views on homosexuality …. This bill would severely restrict access to information about health.” There are further fears the new bill could even be interpreted so as to criminalise any public display of single-sex affection, such as kissing and hand-holding.

Protest from Ukraine’s LGBT community at Draft Law 8711, December 8th 2012, Kiev -

Скриншот 11.07.2014 172029.bmpThe above video, from December 8th, was the next significant gay rights event after the aborted May march. It took place on the same day as Svoboda’s Congress, in the nearby Kiev Cinema House. Several members of Svoboda took their leave of that congress and went to Khreshatik, where the peaceful demonstration of a few dozen activists was going on. Their actions included spraying teargas on participants, ripping up posters, as well as physical assault leaving one man with a broken nose (left).

An initial denial on Svoboda was swiftly followed by an admission, and portrayal of the perpetrators as heroes. Svoboda’s website posting referred to the homosexuals variously as ‘deviants’, calling the event ‘Sabbath of perverts‘. Not restricting themselves to the parade, several Svoboda members, whose number included senior party member Yuriy Syrotiuk, waited for gay activists outside a café before attacking them upon leaving.

Igor MiroshnichenkoThe UN, meanwhile, identified the proposed law as amounting to state-sponsored discrimination, with prominent figures such as Elton John speaking out against it, and some contending that the law pushes Ukraine towards one of the near-80 countries in the world, including many in Africa, where homosexuality is illegal. Despite the unfolding crisis in Ukraine, in February of this year, Ukraine’s parliament Verkhovna Rada was to consider no fewer than six draft laws directly relating to the LGBT community, with those intended even at increasing the measures of Draft law 8711. Extremist Svoboda MP Igor Miroshnichenko (pictured right with three-fingered Ukrainian salute), most noted at that time for having referred to Jewish Ukrainian actress Mila Kunis as a ‘dirty jewess’, along with Alexander Mirny, was driving Draft Law 2133 entitled “On amendments to some legislative acts (about non-admittance of adoption of Ukrainian citizens by individuals who are in same-sex marriages)”.

As Ukraine fell into civil war, the draft laws are off the agenda for now, but the sentiment remains. The UK government’s official site gives the following travel advice for Ukraine:

Although homosexuality is not prohibited by law, public attitudes are less tolerant than in the UK and public displays of affection may attract negative attention. There is no provision under Ukrainian legislation guaranteeing freedom from discrimination on the grounds of sexual orientation and there has been an increase in intolerance towards the LGBT community.

Germany Gay ParadeNow of course Ukraine isn’t alone in this. Russia has extensively-documented ‘issues‘ with homosexuality, Latvia, even Poland likewise. What marks this out as particularly ignominious is that the pre-Euromaidan Ukraine managed to hold a gay rights’ march. It was far from a paragon, participants were heavily outnumbered by police, but, they held it. Ukraine had progressed enough from 2012 to hold something considered a flag-bearer of any EU nation. A year ago, a Ukraine portrayed by pro-Euromaidan activists as irrevocably mired in anachronistic Soviet mores and laws actually managed to put on a gay parade which passed off with some arrests, 13, but generally peacefully, successfully.

Now, this post-Euromaidan Ukraine seemingly running into an LGBT-friendly EU, German parades regularly attract a million plus each year (Cologne this year, above right), can’t even pull off a little parade in its purportedly cosmopolitan capital city.

Let’s not mince words, it’s one big step back for homosexuality in Ukraine. But it’s another giant leap back for Ukraine overall.

YouTube Channel

Hostynny Dvir – From Neglect to Flames

Nykola Azarov – Hero?

The Highs and Fall of Orange (Part 2 of 2)

Ukr, Ex

Nikolaev Streets – Top 10

Abandoned Kiev – Orange Crunched

Pain of Ukraine Trains

The joys of Canadian Ukrainians

Oleg Lyashko

Вопрос блог (#2) – Вы бы убить Олега Ляшко за 150 тысяч евро?

 

Второйв блоге – я задаю вам вопрос. Это не сложно, мне интересен ваш ответ. Это не Twitter, ничего не исчезает, ваши ответы остаются здесь.

Oleg LyashkoЯ читал вчера вечером, что венгерский бизнесмен предложил деньги, 150,000 евро, чтобы убить Олега Ляшко.

Олег Ляшко – это реальный маньяк – в его руках есть массовые убийства в восточной части Украины. Он очень часто мучает люди – даже старые, уязвимых. Для меня он является обязательно злом. Безусловно жестоки.

Но убить его? Вы бы убить Олега Ляшко за 150 тысяч евро?

Пишите в комментариях …

Journalist

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