There are 28 item(s) tagged with the keyword "Navalny".
Displaying: 1 - 10 of 28
It might come as no surprise that a king of YouTube is not immune to a video scandal or two – but when journalists, government officials and members of parliament are involved…?
All charges against a group of snowmen, embroiled in a recent controversy, have been dropped.
“Our city is famous now, maybe they’ll make some roads.”
– A resident of Pokrov, the village near the penal colony where Navalny has been transferred to serve the two years and eight months of his sentence.
New models attempt to put an end to all Dyatlov Pass conspiracies for all eternity... but do they have a chance of succeeding?
“…there was no direct violation of the law. Yes, individual people went out with flashlights. Fine. Maybe someone was in love. There was someone, maybe, who was protesting something. Someone was there just for company, not understanding the need to light a flashlight. But most importantly, they didn’t break the law. And so everything was calm.”
– Dmitriy Peskov spreading the love to Moscow activists on Valentine’s Day 2021.
Natalia was raised between downtown St. Petersburg and a small village. She is passionate about sharing all aspects of Russian life: both the good and the bad.
“Shocking! You don’t say – a toilet, right in the home! And a double-sized bed. Even Putin sleeps more modestly, and has to go out into the yard of Gelendzhik [to do his business].”
– On February 7th, Twitter user Kön de Labre, Inostrannyj Agent, Jr. (@KStatator) bled concern for Putin’s modest living.
One wouldn’t expect it to be an issue for a snowman to be left out in the cold, but in the village of Zachachye in Arkhangelsk Oblast, four such fellows were found wanting for warmth.
The head of Russia's space agency was blocked on Facebook after commenting on a post in support of Navalny.
“These promotions are illegal. <...> Of course, we must talk about the illegality of the actions, not about detentions. I don't see any violation at all. What is it, are these our first arrests? These are not the first uncoordinated rallies. Usually this ends with someone drawing up a complaint of administrative offense and then they are released. I am sure that now, if there are no provocations or clashes with the police, the same will happen.”
– The refreshing honesty of Valeriy Fadeyev, the Head of the Human Rights Council under the President of Russia, calling it like it is in the midst of massive anti-corruption protests rocking Russia.
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