Wednesday, December 12, 2012


Putin urges tighter measures against corruption and a ban on ownership of
foreign property for Russokleptocrats, except himself of course. A Greek level
of corruption has fettered the business activity and daily life of Putinland,
and Russia's dependence on natural resources has only deepened during the years
of Putin's rule. In April 2010, Putin signed a decree that suspended the
publication of information about the assets, revenue, and expenditure of
Russia's two oil funds.

This allowed him to manipulate government's finances, while launching a
pre-election spending spree, siphon off money for friends and allies, and
camouflage bribes, kickbacks, and hush money. He boosted military and police
spending by 35 percent, and promised future pay and pension increases for the
armed forces, teachers and doctors. Putinlandians have been fleeced, pure and
simple. Putin, a former penniless KGB agent, is now billionaire, thanks to
bribes and kickbacks!

Putin points out measures to curb corruption are absolutely vital as it is
currently destroying the country's development potential. A poll of shows that 80% of Russians think political
corruption is out of control. Russokleptocrats are in cahoots with Orthodox
mafias and Orthodox oligarchs. The four main Orthodox mafias are the Tambov
Gang, Siloviki Clan, Izmaylovskaya Gang, and Solntsevskaya Brotherhood.

Their activities focus on political corruption, church corruption, protection
money, blackmail, drugs trade, shipping, commodity trade, and natural resources.
Orthodoxy's circle of tycoons, such as aluminium magnate Oleg Deripaska, banking
magnate Vitaly Malkin, and shipping magnates, have been investigated by Europol
many times. Russokleptocrats use the Orthodox Church to control Putinlandians
and influence Orthodox Christians all over the world.

Putin supports tighter control over the foreign assets of officials. Moreover,
the limitations on ownership of foreign accounts, securities and other assets
will touch upon not only top officials but also their family members. The law
must restrict the rights of government members, presidential administration
officials and also the deputies of the Upper and Lower houses of Parliament. As
for foreign real estate, such assets should be duly declared and the owner must
explain the source of the money used to purchase it.

Putin starts most days around 8:30am in his residence outside of Moscow. He
heads to the gym every morning with his labrador and begins his exercises with
several repetitions on each machine. After the workout, Putin gets his shower.
Then Putin has a breakfast of porridge and cottage cheese.

After breakfast, Putin makes his way to the office in style. A presidential
motorcade takes him from his residence to the Kremlin. The busy Moscow roads are
blocked for his commute, and because of this, his trip takes just 25 minutes.
The closed roadways result in large traffic jams for Muscovites, who have to
spend extra time stuck in gridlock.

Putin spends a lot of time in the air. His double-decker airplane looks more
like a luxurious office than an aircraft. There is a cabinet for meetings and a
kitchen complete with staff. The menu always includes cheese, fish, and cakes.

The most serious reason prompting Putin to hold on to power is the atmosphere of
wealth and luxury to which he has become accustomed. Putin, the kickback
billionaire, has at his disposal sixty planes and helicopters, twenty palaces,
and ten yachts. Putin's Ilyushin airplane features a twenty-million-euro cabin
fitted out by jewelers and a toilet seat that costs a hundred thousand euros!

Putin has developed a critical mass system for brainwashing Russians. Every
single day, Putin invites all kinds of fireflies, important influential people
from all professions and all industries. Squandering the Russian taxpayers'
hard-earned money, the Russian government pays all travelling and entertainment
expenses of Putin's fireflies. Putin, instead of doing his presidential duties,
wastes his time and uses government facilities for personal propaganda. Putin's
fireflies influence hoi polloi of Russia to the tipping point of electoral
victories of Putin.

Since Putin first took office a dozen years ago corruption has worsened.
Investigations of Russokleptocrats have been making headlines throughout Russia.
The most prominent casualty at this point has been the long-reigning defense
minister from Putin's former cabinet, Anatoli Serdjukov, who tried to bypass
Putin in the distribution of military kicbacks. the message is clear, nobody
can bypass Putin! Serdyukov has made billions of euros from bribes in defense
industry privatizations. But so have many other Russokleptocrats, such as the
head of the Russian Space Agency and the Health Minister Tatyana Golikova.

Agriculture minister Elena Skrynnik has practiced extreme nepotism and her kith
and kin have seen their personal wealth skyrocket with bribes and kickbacks of
billion euros. Elena Skrynnik owns luxury homes in France and other European
countries. Oleg Donskich, Skrynnik's right-hand man, has a warrant out for his
arrest and has left Russia. Leonid Novitskiy, Skrynnik's brother, a
cross-country rally driver, became the head of Rosagroleasing, a large
agricultural company supervised by his sister.

There are myriad accusations with photographs of dilapidated industrial farming
operations, with billions of euros set aside for their modernization, but
rotting away nonetheless. Farmers complain that in Putinland there are no
officials who think of the country. Today there is more being stolen than by the
Bolsheviks and czars together. Russokleptocrats no longer fear anyone at all.
Not Stalin, Lenin, God, the devil, police, or courts of justice. Indeed,
government is the #1 enemy of the people.

Whoever breaks the speed limit on Russian streets, can simply grease a palm to
avoid a fine. Whether in hospitals, schools and public offices, corruption has
been proliferating year on year. Bribes can get one anywhere. A new political
party has also been formed. It is called People Against Corruption.

Russians cannot do away with corruption, because Russia has no independent
judiciary and no rule of law. To make serious headway against corruption will
only be possible when high-ranking officials end up on trial. That hasn't
happened yet.

It's become clear that corruption is now an obstacle for political governance.
In the past, Russokleptocrats tried dampening voices of protest through social
welfare measures. They now have to reckon with the fact that hoi polloi know
Russokleptocrats steal billions of euros on a consistent basis. Myriad Russians
frequently take to the streets to protest the corruption of United Russia, the
party of crooks and thieves.


  1. Hi, I log on to your blogs like every week. Your writing style is witty, keep it up!

    Here is my web-site :: a replacement

  2. For most recent news you have to go to see web and on internet I found this site as
    a finest web page for latest updates.

    Here is my homepage My Sources