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  1. #76
    Im bored AF Backspin's Avatar
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    Arena Metallurg Magnitogorsk


  2. #77
    Im bored AF Backspin's Avatar
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    Sochi


  3. #78
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    The reality...

    Economic sanctions-af7967f182f32a7462b636a784dd1676-jpg

    Economic sanctions-1-aykcro50teuy2rjlm11n_w-jpeg

    Economic sanctions-elderly-woman-holds-plate-food-she

    Economic sanctions-ru-poverty-3-780-jpg

  4. #79
    Im bored AF Backspin's Avatar
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    A good metric to look for to judge the development of an economy is the average age of vehicles on the road. In backward poor Russia, their vehicles are just 2.5 years older than the European Union. Which is the richest economic bloc in the world. And Russia is ahead of the prototype Nato/EU post Soviet miracle states by nearly 3 years.

    If Russia somehow happened to become an ally of Europe (like Gorbachev , Yeltsin, Putin term 1 & Medvedev tried to do from 1985 to 2012) then the Russian economy would be trotted out as a miracle of American led global capitalism.

    The EU average - 11.4 years

    Russia average - 13.9 years

    EU post Soviet economic miracle #1 (Poland)- 14.3

    EU post Soviet economic miracle #2 (Baltics)- 16.7

    Source What is the average age of cars in Russia, and what is in the EU

  5. #80
    Thailand Expat harrybarracuda's Avatar
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    Skiddy probably thinks they're all oligarchs. After all there's no way the c u n t knows what that means without googling it.

  6. #81
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    So, Arsewhirl, how many folk apply for Russian settlement and retirement visas from the West?

    The only folk who are driven to move to Russia are skint African/Indian students qualifying on the cheap before they springboard their way Westwards.

    In our colony of affluent expat Russkies, most vow their children on passing out of their international schools will never return to Russia but will study and work anywhere in the West as long as there is breath in their bodies. All of them say Russia is a pile of shit with no opportunity unless you get to join the Putin corruptocracy and that is for the sainted few.

    Christ, a fucking qualified teacher gets around $600 US a month in Russia and a university lecturer takes around $1200-$1,400 US. Cost of living is low but then so are expectations. In truth, getting a job abroad is the Holy Grail quest, otherwise it is a subsistence life for most with shit holidays or if they are lucky two weeks in Turkey, Cyprus or Thailand living off kebabs and off licence booze.

    But for most, after paying living expenses, the poor fuckers for their fun get to watch TV and drink, and live in shit grim grey projects stinking of cabbage amid the screams and yells of children, drunks and adolescent gangs.

    Life in Russia for most is no better than minimum wage lifestyle for the West 's underclass.

  7. #82
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    Quote Originally Posted by Backspin View Post
    A good metric to look for to judge the development of an economy is the average age of vehicles on the road.
    You really are a clown.

  8. #83
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    Quote Originally Posted by Backspin View Post
    A good metric to look for to judge the development of an economy is the average age of vehicles on the road. In backward poor Russia, their vehicles are just 2.5 years older than the European Union. Which is the richest economic bloc in the world. And Russia is ahead of the prototype Nato/EU post Soviet miracle states by nearly 3 years.

    If Russia somehow happened to become an ally of Europe (like Gorbachev , Yeltsin, Putin term 1 & Medvedev tried to do from 1985 to 2012) then the Russian economy would be trotted out as a miracle of American led global capitalism.

    The EU average - 11.4 years

    Russia average - 13.9 years

    EU post Soviet economic miracle #1 (Poland)- 14.3

    EU post Soviet economic miracle #2 (Baltics)- 16.7

    Source What is the average age of cars in Russia, and what is in the EU
    You idiot, average car ownership in Russia is 300 vehicles per 1000 folk, in EU its 500. Russkis hang onto them because they cannot afford to change, Europeans treat them as disposable items and run them into the ground and then buy new. Your fucking metric is as relevant as your butthole.

  9. #84
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    Thanks for those photos, hillbilly. Your Russian cousins then.





    Which one of these is you btw. They all look the same to me.

  10. #85
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    Quote Originally Posted by Seekingasylum View Post
    You idiot, average car ownership in Russia is 300 vehicles per 1000 folk, in EU its 500.
    Not to mention that is over 800 in the US. As I said, skiddy is a clueless clown who does not know the first thing about economics.

    Quote Originally Posted by sabang View Post
    Thanks for those photos, hillbilly. Your Russian cousins then.
    Your desperation becomes more and more apparent by the day.

  11. #86
    Thailand Expat harrybarracuda's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by bsnub View Post
    Your cretinism becomes more and more apparent by the day.
    FTFY.

  12. #87
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    I just wonder why american Oligarchs wage relentless economic warfare on their own citizens.










    Seriously demented nation. I really reckon that $54,000,000,000 your 'government' has donated Ukraine in lethal aid to fight a losing war would have gone much further helping poor bastards like these. Do you just like creating victims?

  13. #88
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    Quote Originally Posted by sabang View Post
    I just wonder why american Oligarchs wage relentless economic warfare on their own citizens.
    More stupid whataboutism. You could not find one American that would prefer to live in Russia over the US.

    There are millions of Russians that left Russia to live in the US, not so many Americans in Russia. So just more crap by you.

    Most of those tent dwellers in the US are fucking criminals and drug addicts who refuse to work and choose to spend any money they come by on drugs rather than pay rent.

  14. #89
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    fucking criminals and drug addicts
    So why are you giving all that money to Zelensky?

  15. #90
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    Quote Originally Posted by sabang View Post
    So why are you giving all that money to Zelensky?
    We have it to burn, you utter imbecile. America just does not do safety nets. Sadly if this forum was better moderated your shit whataboutism posts would be doghoused as they just drag the thread off topic.

    Your MO when you are getting slaughtered in legitimate debate.


  16. #91
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    The President answered questions from Pavel Zarubin of Rossyia 1 TV channel.

    June 3, 2022

    THE LORD is interviewd by a Russian TV station, on the "global grain shortage" supply question.

    "Pavel Zarubin:

    Mr President, we have just followed your meeting with the head of Senegal who is also the current leader of the African Union. He expressed, and actually in the past week many countries have expressed concern not so much about the food crisis, but they are afraid of large-scale famine because world food prices are climbing and so are oil and gas prices, These issues are interrelated. Naturally, the West blames Russia for this, too. What is the real situation at this point, how is it developing? And what do you think will happen in the food and energy markets?

    President of Russia Vladimir Putin:


    Yes, indeed, we are seeing attempts to place the responsibility on Russia for developments in the global food market and the growing problems there. I must say that this is another attempt to pin the blame on someone else. But why?


    First, the situation with the global food market did not become worse yesterday or even with the launch of Russia’s special military operation in Donbass, in Ukraine.

    The situation took a downturn in February 2020 during the efforts to counter the coronavirus pandemic when the global economy was down and had to be revived.

    The financial and economic authorities in the United States, of all things, found nothing better than to allocate large amounts of money to support the population and certain businesses and economic sectors.

    We generally did almost the same thing, but I assure you that we were much more accurate, and the results are obvious: we did this selectively and got the desired results without affecting macroeconomic indicators, including excessive inflation growth.

    The situation was quite different in the United States. The money supply in the United States grew by 5.9 trillion in less than two years, from February 2020 to the end of 2021 – unprecedented productivity of the money printing machines. The total cash supply grew by 38.6 percent.

    Apparently, the US financial authorities believed the dollar was a global currency, and it would spread, as usual, as it did in previous years, would dissolve in the global economy, and the United States would not even feel it. But that did not happen, not this time. As a matter of fact, decent people – and there are such people in the United States – the Secretary of the Treasury recently said they had made a mistake. So, it was a mistake made by the US financial and economic authorities – it has nothing to do with Russia's actions in Ukraine, it is totally unrelated.

    And that was the first step – and a big one – towards the current unfavourable food market situation, because, in the first place, food prices immediately went up, they grew. This is the first reason.

    The second reason was European countries’ short-sighted policies, and above all, the European Commission’s policy in regard to energy. We see what is going on there. Personally, I believe that many political players in the United States and Europe have been taking advantage of people’s natural concerns about the climate, climate change, and they began to promote this green agenda, including in the energy sector.

    It all seems fine, except for the unqualified and groundless recommendations about what needs to be done in the energy sector. The capabilities of alternative types of energy are overestimated: solar, wind, any other types, hydrogen power – those are good prospects for the future, probably, but today, they cannot be produced in the required amount, with the required quality and at acceptable prices. And at the same time, they began to belittle the importance of conventional types of energy, including, and above all, hydrocarbons.

    What was the result of this? Banks stopped issuing loans because they were under pressure. Insurance companies stopped insuring deals. Local authorities stopped allocating plots of land for expanding production and reduced the construction of special transport, including pipelines.

    All this led to a shortage of investment in the world energy sector and price hikes as a result. The wind was not as strong as expected during the past year, winter dragged on, and prices instantly soared.

    On top of all that, the Europeans did not listen to our persistent requests to preserve long-term contracts for the delivery of natural gas to European countries. They started to wind them down. Many are still valid, but they started winding them down. This had a negative effect on the European energy market: the prices went up. Russia has absolutely nothing to do with this.

    But as soon as gas prices started going up, fertiliser prices followed suit because gas is used to produce some of these fertilisers. Everything is interconnected. As soon as fertiliser prices started growing, many businesses, including those in European countries, became unprofitable and started shutting down altogether. The amount of fertiliser in the world market took a dive, and prices soared dramatically, much to the surprise of many European politicians.

    However, we warned them about this, and this is not linked to Russia’s military operation in Donbass in any way. This has nothing to do with it.

    But when we launched our operation, our so-called European and American partners started taking steps that aggravated the situation in both the food sector and fertiliser production.

    By the way, Russia accounts for 25 percent of the world fertiliser market. As for potash fertilisers, Alexander Lukashenko told me this – but we should double-check it, of course, although I think it is true – when it comes to potash fertilisers, Russia and Belarus account for 45 percent of the world market. This is a tremendous amount.

    The crop yield depends on the quantity of fertiliser put into the soil. As soon as it became clear that our fertilisers would not be in the world market, prices instantly soared on both fertilisers and food products because if there are no fertilisers, it is impossible to produce the required amount of agricultural products.

    One thing leads to another, and Russia has nothing to do with it. Our partners made a host of mistakes themselves, and now they are looking for someone to blame. Of course, Russia is the most suitable candidate in this respect.

    Pavel Zarubin:


    Incidentally, it has just been reported that the wife of the head of our largest fertiliser companies has been included in the new European package of sanctions.

    What will all this lead to in your opinion?

    Vladimir Putin:


    This will make a bad situation worse.

    The British and later the Americans – Anglo-Saxons – imposed sanctions on our fertilisers. Then, having realised what was happening, the Americans lifted their sanctions, but the Europeans did not. They are telling me themselves during contacts: yes, we must think about it, we must do something about it, but today they have just aggravated this situation.

    This will make the situation in the world fertiliser market worse, and hence the crop prospects will be much more modest, and prices will keep going up – that is it. This is an absolutely myopic, erroneous, I would say, simply stupid policy that leads to a deadlock.

    Pavel Zarubin:


    But Russia is accused by high-ranking officials of preventing the grain that is actually there, in Ukrainian ports, from leaving.

    Vladimir Putin:


    They are bluffing, and I will explain why.

    First, there are some objective things, and I will mention them now. The world produces about 800 million tonnes of grain, wheat per year. Now we are being told that Ukraine is ready to export 20 million tonnes. So, 20 million tonnes out of 800 million tonnes amounts to 2.5 percent. But if we proceed from the fact that wheat accounts for merely 20 percent of all food products in the world – and this is the case, this is not our data, it comes from the UN – this means that these 20 million tonnes of Ukrainian wheat are just 0.5 percent, practically nothing. This is the first point.

    The second. 20 million tonnes of Ukrainian wheat are potential exports. Today, the US official bodies also say that Ukraine could export six million tonnes of wheat. According to our Ministry of Agriculture, the figure is not six but about five million tonnes, but okay, let us assume it is six, plus it could export seven million tonnes of maize – this is the figure of our Ministry of Agriculture. We realise that this is not much.

    In the current agricultural year of 2021–2022, we will export 37 million and, I believe, we will raise these exports to 50 million tonnes in 2022–2023. But this is apropos, by the way.

    As for shipping out Ukrainian grain, we are not preventing this. There are several ways to export grain.

    The first one. You can ship it out via the Ukraine-controlled ports, primarily in the Black Sea – Odessa and nearby ports. We did not mine the approaches to the port – Ukraine did this.

    I have already said to all our colleagues many times – let them demine the ports and let the vessels loaded with grain leave. We will guarantee their peaceful passage to international waters without any problems. There are no problems at all. Go ahead.

    They must clear the mines and raise the ships they sunk on purpose in the Black Sea to make it difficult to enter the ports to the south of Ukraine. We are ready to do this; we will not use the demining process to initiate an attack from the sea. I have already said this. This is the first point.

    The second. There is another opportunity: the ports in the Sea of Azov – Berdyansk and Mariupol – are under our control, and we are ready to ensure a problem-free exit from these ports, including for exported Ukrainian grain. Go ahead, please.

    We are already working on the demining process. We are completing this work – at one time, Ukrainian troops laid three layers of mines. This process is coming to an end. We will create the necessary logistics. This is not a problem; we will do this. This is the second point.

    The third. It is possible to move grain from Ukraine via the Danube and through Romania.

    Fourth. It is also possible through Hungary.

    And fifth, it is also possible to do this via Poland. Yes, there are some technical problems because the tracks are of different gauges and the wheel bogies must be changed. But this only takes a few hours, that is all.

    Finally, the easiest way is to transport grain via Belarus. This is the easiest and the cheapest way because from there it can be instantly shipped to the Baltic ports and further on to any place in the world.

    But they would have to lift the sanctions from Belarus. This is not our problem though. At any rate, President of Belarus Alexander Lukashenko puts it like this: if someone wants to resolve the problem of exporting Ukrainian grain, if this problem exists at all, please use the simplest way – through Belarus. No one will stop you.

    So, the problem of shipping grain out of Ukraine does not really exist.

    Pavel Zarubin:

    How would the logistics work to ship it from the ports under our control? What would the conditions be?

    Vladimir Putin:


    No conditions.

    They are welcome. We will provide peaceful passage, guarantee safe approaches to these ports, and ensure the safe entry of foreign ships and passage through the Sea of Azov and the Black Sea in any direction.

    By the way, several ships are stuck in Ukrainian ports at this point. These are foreign ships, dozens of them. They are simply locked up and their crews are still being held hostage."

    Interview with Rossiya TV • President of Russia

    THE LORD speaks calmly, clearly and accurately. Something, other leaders in the world, could try to emulate.

    For any TD members whose english reading and comprehension skills are limited a Russian Language video, has also been posted:

    Interplanetary Television

    5 Jun pada 3:53 PAGI

    Russia President Vladimir Putin answered questions from Pavel Zarubin of Rossyia 1 TV channel. June …

    Link to video:

    Russia President Vladimir... - Interplanetary Television


    Last edited by OhOh; 07-06-2022 at 07:22 PM.
    A tray full of GOLD is not worth a moment in time.

  17. #92
    Im bored AF Backspin's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Seekingasylum View Post
    You idiot, average car ownership in Russia is 300 vehicles per 1000 folk, in EU its 500. Russkis hang onto them because they cannot afford to change, Europeans treat them as disposable items and run them into the ground and then buy new. Your fucking metric is as relevant as your butthole.
    300 per 1000 vs 500 per 1000 isn't a massive difference either. Thanks for the source btw. Propagandized Bsnub probably doesn't think Russians own cars newer than the 1980's or 90's. The gap is 2.5 years, he thinks its 20-30 years.

    Russian cars are only 2.5 years older. And 3 years younger than Polish or Baltic cars.

  18. #93
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    6 Jun, 2022 18:26

    Home
    World News


    Biden declares US energy emergency

    The nation’s ability to provide sufficient electricity is under threat, partly because of Russia-Ukraine conflict, president says

    "Bidendeclared an energy emergency on Monday, saying national security and quality of life are jeopardized by potential shortfalls in power supplies. He invoked the Defense Production Act – originally part of an industrial mobilization effort in response to the Korean War – to spur domestic production of solar panels and other forms of “clean” energy to boost power supplies.

    Increased reliance on renewable energy sources has been blamed for disruptions to power service in such states as California and Texas. Solar and wind power are intermittent, so periods of high demand aren’t always matched by supplies. For instance, wind turbines froze up during an historic winter freeze last year in Texas, contributing to blackouts that caused 246 deaths and at least $195 billion in damage.

    Biden’s emergency declaration included a two-year exemption from tariffs on solar panels from four Southeast Asian countries. The proposed tariffs had been blamed for delaying major solar projects in the US.

    About three quarters of the solar modules installed in the US are imported from Southeast Asia."

    Biden declares US energy emergency — RT World News

    I suspect it will lead to more Vietnamese workers being employed, to stick a "Russian oil/Chinese produced"

    Economic sanctions-made-vietnam-jpg


    sticker over a "Russian oil/Chinese produced"

    Economic sanctions-made-china-jpg


    sticker and swapping a Chinese/English, "Russian oil/Chinese produced" manual, with a, "Russian oil/Chinese produced", Vietnamese/English manual.






    Economic sanctions-shoot-foot-jpg


    Last edited by OhOh; 07-06-2022 at 11:39 PM.

  19. #94
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    Quote Originally Posted by Seekingasylum View Post
    But for most, after paying living expenses, the poor fuckers for their fun get to watch TV and drink, and live in shit grim grey projects stinking of cabbage amid the screams and yells of children, drunks and adolescent gangs.
    so you've been to Manchester

  20. #95
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    Western diplomatic initiatives are premised on Russia needing a ‘way out’, more than does Europe need one. But is that true?

    Paraphrasing Münchau again: “Did we think this through? Did the foreign ministries that drew up the plans to train and arm a Ukrainian insurgency in Donbas in the hope of weakening Russia – discuss at any point what effect their war and their expressed contempt for Russia might have on Russian public opinion? Or what ‘we’ would do if Russia simply opted instead to put facts on the ground until it finished its project … Or did we even address the possibility of Kiev losing, and what that would mean for a Europe loaded to the gills with sanctions that then would never end?”.

    The hope for a negotiated settlement has given way to a more sombre mood in Europe. Putin was uncompromising in the talks with European leaders. The realisation is dawning in Paris and Berlin that a fudged settlement is not something that benefits Putin, nor is one that he can afford. The Russian public mood will not easily accept that its soldiers’ blood was spent in some vain exercise, ending in a ‘dirty’ compromise – only to have the West resuscitate a new Ukraine insurgency against the Donbas again, in a year or two.

    The EU leaders must be sensing their predicament: They may have ‘missed the boat’ for getting a political ‘fix’. But they have not ‘missed the boat’ in respect to inflation, economic contraction, and of social crisis at home. These ships are heading in their direction, at full steam. Did the EU foreign ministries reflect on this eventuality, or were they carried along by euphoria and the credentialed narrative issuing out from the Baltics and Poland of ‘Bad Man Putin’?

    Here is the point: The fixation with Ukraine essentially is but a gloss pasted over the realities of a global order in decomposition. The latter is the source of the wider disorder. Ukraine is but one small piece on the chess board, and its outcome will not fundamentally change that ‘reality’. Even a ‘win’ in Ukraine would not grant ‘immortality’ to the neoliberal rules-based order.

    FULL- The World Doesn’t Work That Way Anymore - TheAltWorld

  21. #96
    Im bored AF Backspin's Avatar
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    Brewers from Estonia are asking consumers to hand over bottles as soon as possible.

    Such a request is associated with one of the consequences of anti—Russian sanctions - a shortage of glass containers.

    Previously, Estonian brewers bought bottles in Russia and Belarus, writes @cop_lt.

  22. #97
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    Quote Originally Posted by OhOh View Post
    Biden declares US energy emergency

    Biden moves to ease trade turmoil threatening his solar energy ambitions

    The moves come as the solar energy industry has been roiled by a Commerce Department probe into whether companies in four Southeast Asian countries have circumvented the tariffs on Chinese shipments of solar equipment to the U.S.

    Snippets:

    "The White House announced Monday that Biden will facilitate a 24-month “bridge” for certain solar imports, allowing developers to source solar modules and cells from the four countries — Cambodia, Malaysia, Thailand and Vietnam — which together account for about 80 percent of panel imports into the U.S."

    “President Biden is significantly interfering in Commerce’s quasi-judicial process,” said Auxin Solar CEO Mamun Rashid. “By taking this unprecedented — and potentially illegal — action, he has opened the door wide for Chinese-funded special interests to defeat the fair application of U.S. trade law.”

    “The risk of additional tariffs on imported solar panels would have been devastating for American solar projects, the hundreds of thousands of jobs they support, and our nation’s clean energy and climate goals,” Rosen said in a statement. “The Administration’s announcement is a positive step that will save American solar jobs and invest in our own long-term domestic solar manufacturing capabilities.”

    “You can’t say that you want to spur domestic production, and then allow the Chinese to continue to dump product, which is a direct threat and something that is working against increasing domestic production,” he added.

    “Such a proclamation directly undermines American solar manufacturing by giving unfettered access to China’s state-subsidized solar companies for the next two years. It sends the message that companies can circumvent American laws and that the U.S. government will let them get away with it as long as they’re backed by deep-pocketed political pressure campaigns run by lobbyists,” First Solar’s Vice President of Global Policy Samantha Sloan said."

    "Monday’s actions are not the first time the president has attempted to resolve tensions between his clean energy and domestic manufacturing goals. The administration has previously considered banning imports of polysilicon, a critical solar panel material, from China’s Xinjiang region based on allegations of forced labor, and whether to extend Trump-era tariffs on Chinese shipments by four years."



    Biden moves to ease trade turmoil threatening his solar energy ambitions - POLITICO

  23. #98
    Im bored AF Backspin's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by bsnub View Post
    Not to mention that is over 800 in the US.
    We know. We know..


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    Quote Originally Posted by Backspin View Post
    Propagandized Bsnub probably doesn't think Russians own cars newer than the 1980's or 90's.
    You fucking imbecile, your hypocrisy is overwhelming. You are the biggest clown on this forum, and you have been caught plagiarizing and lying countless times. Furthermore, you live in a fantasy world and have not a clue what you are talking about nor what is actually happening in the real world.

    Quote Originally Posted by Backspin View Post
    We know. We know..
    You do not know much of anything. You clearly have no idea what you are talking about in this thread or any other place on this forum. Not one American is trying to migrate to Russia, you idiot, but there are Russians at the Mexican border begging to be let into America.

    Economic sanctions-1648490636482-russian-refugees-mexico-us-png

    The US Admitted a Group of Russians at the Border Under Secret Deal With Mexico

    The US Admitted a Group of Russians at the Border Under Secret Deal With Mexico

  25. #100
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    Quote Originally Posted by sabang View Post
    I just wonder why american Oligarchs wage relentless economic warfare on their own citizens.










    Seriously demented nation. I really reckon that $54,000,000,000 your 'government' has donated Ukraine in lethal aid to fight a losing war would have gone much further helping poor bastards like these. Do you just like creating victims?
    Not just the westcoast. Here's world famous Keningston ave Philly


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