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#4741 borris_

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Posted 31 August 2017 - 16:19:42

:lol:

 

Ovako su americke novine izvjestavale o parizu poslije atentata (no go zone).



#4742 Eraserhead

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Posted 31 August 2017 - 16:30:01

Ti pretpostavljam da pozdravljaš ovaj potez Putina ?


Koji? Spasavanje banke ili medijski mrak?

#4743 April

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Posted 01 September 2017 - 06:23:28

http://avaz.ba/globu...mila-dukanovica



#4744 Eraserhead

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Posted 12 September 2017 - 01:03:19

Ako moze Putin da izgubi centar Moskve moze i Vucic Beograd

Liberal anti-Putin coalition causes upset in Moscow council elections

https://amp.theguard...uncil-elections

Morace opet da bukne u Ukrajini izgleda pred generalne izbore dogodine. Da se narod podseti da neprijatelj vreba.

#4745 Takeshi

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Posted 12 September 2017 - 02:27:18

opozicija je dobila svih 12 deputata na mestu gde je glasao putin  ^_^

ali je to vise kao pobeda u pola vracara, jedinstvena rusija je dobila 80% u moskvi (na malu izlaznost) plus su u svadji javlinski, cija je vecina ovih depurtata i navaljni, kao glavni opozicioni lider, koji nije ucestvovao na ovim izborima.

taman imaju "eho moskve" da se rasprave. kao srpska opozcijia tviter.



#4746 barrcode

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Posted 12 September 2017 - 12:49:25

 

At polling station no. 333 in the Russian city of Vladikavkaz, Reuters reporters only counted 256 voters casting their ballots in a regional election on Sunday.

 

When the official results for polling station no. 333 were declared, the turnout was first given as 1,331 before being revised up to 1,867 on Tuesday. That is more than seven times higher than the number of voters counted by Reuters - with 73 percent of the votes going to United Russia, the party of President Vladimir Putin.

 bogovi.

 

tekst ovde.


Edited by barrcode, 12 September 2017 - 12:50:20.


#4747 Tsai

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Posted 12 September 2017 - 14:27:47

Gruzijski voz

#4748 Takeshi

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Posted 14 September 2017 - 01:33:08

prijatelji ubijenog borisa njemcova su pre neoliko dana postavili spomen-tablu na zgradi u kojoj je ziveo. odmah se javila desnicarska grupa sa najavom da ce je skinuti, jer je postavljena bez dozvole vlasti moskve.

to su i uradili i tablu su odneli u policiju. zanimljivu kapu je tom prilikom imao vodja igor beketov  :fantom:

 

xw_1450892.jpg



#4749 slow

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Posted 14 September 2017 - 11:05:59

А што је Србија написано на латиници?  :fantom:



#4750 djeneralche

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Posted 14 September 2017 - 17:49:10

Unijati.

#4751 slow

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Posted 15 September 2017 - 07:53:58

ovo jeste bajato ali je skroz scary

 

'Weaponizing viruses'? US Air Force places ad for bio samples from Russians

 

Published time: 28 Jul, 2017 17:47

 

The US Air Force is looking to acquire samples of ribonucleic acid (RNA) and synovial fluid from Russians, according to a government website used to place tenders. The reason behind the order hasn’t been specified.

The Air Force’s Air Education and Training Command has placed a listing on the Federal Business Opportunities website asking for at least 12 RNA samples from Russian people of a European ancestry, as well as 27 samples of synovial fluid.

 

.....

 

But Igor Nikulin, a former member of the UN commission on biological weapons, noted that the RNA samples can be used to develop viruses.

“New types of biological weapons are being developed. There’s nothing else that could possibly interest the military department. Most likely, they are weaponized viruses,” Nikulin told RT. “The US is trying to develop various types of biological weapons specifically for specific carriers of this gene pool, and Caucasoids are needed since they constitute the majority of the population of our country.

 

“This is the same focus group for which they are trying to find the samples. It’s necessary for the viruses to act selectively on one or another ethnic group.

 

 

 

 
Solicitation Number:
FA3016-17-U-0164
Notice Type:
Modification/Amendment
 
Synopsis:
Added: Jul 19, 2017 4:26 pm

Amendment No. 0001 to RFQ FA3016-17-U-0164 is hereby released as follows:

(1) Provide answers to industry generated questions below:


Q1: For the RNA samples: do you require a minimum amount?

A1: Please see Attachment No. 2 "Schedule of Supplies" to the original solicitation.  The Government requires 12 each Normal Human Ribonucleic Acid (RNA) Samples.

Q2: Would you consider samples from Ukraine?

A2: No, all samples (Synovial tissue and RNA samples) shall be collected from Russia and must be Caucasian.  The Government will not consider tissue samples from Ukraine.   


Q3: Would you accept prospective collection or only samples from a retrospective collections?

A3: The Government will only accept retrospective collections. 


All other terms and conditions of the solicitation remain unchanged.

Offerors must acknowledge all amendments in writing and submit the documentation with the quotation submittals.

Contracting Office Address:
1655 Selfridge Avenue
JBSA Lackland, Texas 78236-5253 
United States 
Place of Performance:
JBSA - Lackland
San Antonio, Texas 78236 
United States 

 

Primary Point of Contact.:
Marcus Mattingly
Phone: 210671-1757

 

 

 


Edited by slow, 15 September 2017 - 08:01:27.


#4752 Eraserhead

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Posted 24 September 2017 - 06:08:14

Interesantan clanak o genezi nasilja i ubistava novinara i protivnika rezima u Rusiji i tome kako je moguce da nasilje izmice kontroli nesposobnom rezimu.

 

The Kremlin’s Lack of Control Has Made Me Flee Russia (Op-ed)

 

In July, someone released some sort of gas into our family home.
 
For about a week, Russian police held watch near our house. When they left I felt at ease, thinking the attackers had considered it a signal. But apparently they didn’t.
 
In August they set alight my car, which was parked near the house. My father doused the flames so that the house wouldn’t catch fire. Had the car exploded it would have cost him his life. So we left. I cannot risk my parents’ lives.
 
I don’t think the goal was to kill me or my parents, but once the ball starts rolling such attacks can have unforeseeable consequences. I left because I was horrified by people’s lack of responsibility.
 
My departure from Russia comes as a surprise — even to me. I always laughed at those who, seven or eight years ago, said Russia was a dangerous country and that Putin was worse than Stalin. Because this was not the case.
 
Russia was a very violent country in the 20th century. If you compare that to Stalin, we were living in vegetarian times. Putin was never worse than Stalin and he still isn’t.
 
When Anna Politkovskaya was murdered in 2006 we journalists understood this to be an exception — she had been investigating Chechnya. There were cases where people were poisoned, like Alexander Litvinenko, but we understood that he was a former KGB agent and Putin regarded him as a traitor.
 
There were highly suspicious cases too: the death of Stephen Curtis during the Yukos trial, or the death of Alexander Perepilichny. The death of Sergei Yushenkov belonged to the category of freak accidents and if it said something about Russia, it was that unbelievable things happen.
 
Those were deaths, killings, murders. But every time you could account for it and explain why it happened.
 
Moreover, the authorities seemed unhappy about such incidents. When journalist Oleg Kashin was almost bludgeoned to death in 2010, Dmitry Medvedev spoke out.
 
I became aware that the things that I had been saying were not welcomed by the Kremlin, to put it mildly, in 2008.
 
I’d said some nasty things about Russia’s role in the war in Georgia, and accused the president of South Ossetia of being an agent provocateur.
 
Then I started noticing I was being tailed. One early morning at 4 a.m., I stopped my car in the middle of nowhere and walked up to the car following me, expecting to see some Kremlin youth activists or the FSB.
 
The passengers looked like they were from the Caucasus. After taking a picture, I ran back to my car. I told Ekho Moskvy editor Alexei Venediktov who, in turn, complained to FSB head Alexander Bortnikov.
 
He took it seriously. For almost for six months, I was given a security detail and the people who were following me were rounded up. I guess the idea was that if anybody were to kill a Russian journalist it should be the FSB itself and not an outsider.
 
But still, the authorities and the FSB would not allow a Russian journalist to be touched by somebody without an order from above. That’s how it felt.
 
Now the situation has changed drastically. A tidal wave of violence has been unleashed, with the attacks around the film “Mathilde” being just one example.
 
It’s not that Putin or the Kremlin are directly instigating these kinds of attacks. They are winking at those who want to organize them. They’re empowering “local talent,” and those people are given a free pass. Some of them are crazy. Some are in search of some power or want to curry favor.
 
Of course there is an effort to silence some people. Today, Russians can go to jail for liking or sharing social media posts. But those who attacked me or my parents don’t expect I’ll be so intimidated that I’ll stop writing or broadcasting. Their motivation is to become great in the eyes of Putin.
 
This doesn’t absolve the Kremlin from responsibility. It makes it worse.
 
The state should have a monopoly over violence. And by withdrawing the direct connection between the people who perpetrate violence and the Kremlin — which sanctions it, but does not order it — it is renouncing control.
 
Putin either doesn’t want to, or can’t do anything.
 
The watershed moment was the murder of Boris Nemtsov. Putin was furious. He saw the murder as an encroachment on his power and it was. Under the guise of serving Putin, the man who gave commands to the Chechen killers showed that he, and not Putin, is all-powerful, because for him real power is the power to kill anybody.
 
Before, such uncontrolled violence by Russian actors always happened abroad — in Georgia, in eastern Ukraine. Now it is happening inside Russia. It’s ironic: the man who wants to see himself as an all-powerful actor on the foreign stage, is not all-powerful at home.
 
Two factors have produced this major shift.
 
For almost sixteen years, Putin’s regime was based on lies, spread through state television, and prosperity from oil money. Now the prosperity is gone and the TV audience has diminished drastically. The Ukraine conflict has lost its effect and the Syria campaign is not a good substitute.
 
What’s left is violence. When a regime starts failing, it will resort to violence for the simple reason that it is the only effective means of staying in power.
 
Today’s violence is a symptom that signals the end is nearing. But of course, we don’t know when the end will come.
 
There is no united society or government that is trying to push me out of Russia. A lot of friends in the political elite have expressed their horror and desire to help. Not everyone is happy with the way things stand.
 
I’m not revealing where I am because I don’t want to poke the bear. But I’m sure that I’m safe.
 
I’m continuing my projects in Russia — columns in Novaya Gazeta and my weekly Ekho Moskvy broadcasts. Today there is the internet and my work can be done from a distance.
 
And I will be back. Once things sort themselves out.
 

 

 
 
 
Yulia Latynina has a column in the investigative Novaya Gazeta newspaper and a weekly program on Ekho Moskvy. She is also a former Moscow Times columnist.


#4753 Eraserhead

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Posted 29 September 2017 - 02:01:11



:lol:

#4754 Lezilebovich

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Posted 29 September 2017 - 06:33:59

A zasto je suspendovan ? Ne smes da kazes da si iz Bostona ako nisi iz Bostona ?

#4755 Eraserhead

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Posted 13 October 2017 - 23:40:44

At the second rally, dozens of torch-bearing protesters gathered in a city park Saturday evening and chanted “You will not replace us” and “Russia is our friend,” local television footage shows. Spencer was not shown addressing that gathering, but he tweeted a photo of himself standing in the crowd carrying what appeared to be a bamboo tiki torch.

 

 

 

Ja sam cuo da su u opticaju jos bile i Norveska, Mongolija i Kambodza. Onda je bacanjem kockice izabrana Rusija i to nema nikakve veze sa karakterom drzave ili vlasti.