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The Sixteen Reasons Why Russia Should NEVER Trust the West


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#81 Raggz

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Posted 19 October 2008 - 02:10 AM

Where you dug up such an alcoholic delirium???
Posted Image


The quote is someone else's, Cossacks I believe. He thinks that the US stole all the electricity in Vladivastok. We both laugh at this joke, the Cossack joke.
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#82 thepresident

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Posted 19 October 2008 - 02:10 AM

One of my friends married a Russian woman years ago. She is tall, blonde, and a classical musician. Now she has finished law school. They seem very happy. I'm sure that she intends to stay here. I don't know of any this year.

The abortion rate is down in Russia. Maybe things are better, at least a few Russian women may now want babies.

The main reason why Russian women want to marry Western men is because they want to have a family and they have not found a suitable mate in their own country.

Russian women are motivated to get and stay married. However, there is a considerable amount of adjustment that must take place to make the marriage work.

You will have to overcome cultural differences, language problems, and other types of misunderstandings. You will need to be patient.

In addition, usually marriages between Russian women and Western men are marriages between two people who hardly know each other.

There is an old saying: Women marry men hoping they will change, while men marry women hoping they won’t. Usually, they are both disappointed.

This is not a situation unique to Russian women – it seems to be universal to all women. There will be friction. Mainly, because your wife will slowly try to change you. And you, of course, will resist changing.

Russian women usually try to take charge of the house and the family. They see this as their responsibility. This is because most Russian women in fact are the head of the household in Russia.

Many Russian men either were not present in the home or they neglected their family responsibilities in favor of the pursuit of pleasure.

You will be shocked when the demure little sex kitten you met in Kiev starts to show her claws after you are married.

You think she has changed and you don’t like it. You may wonder where that cute little girl that you first met has gone to. Well, that cute little girl is now a wife and she takes her responsibilities as a wife seriously.

She begins to do what she has seen all Russian women doing since she was a little girl – taking care of their families the only way they know how – by taking charge.

And changing you to fit into family life is part of the process. You will not be successful by digging in your heels and refusing to change. This is going to be your greatest challenge. Deciding where to change and when to stand your ground.


http://www.soulcast....Toward-Marriage


Let me put this way. Russian women will continue marry American (Russian, German, etc) men for love. It is becoming more common for Western men married to Russian women to live in Russia (businessman, managers, oil business, etc). However, the concept of marrying an American man (doesn't matter who) to escape the Russian reality is a thing of the past.
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#83 Raggz

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Posted 19 October 2008 - 02:17 AM

Raggz,

you co-ck sucking asssniffing motha-fvcking bastardss... for what you did to Russia you are gonna get aborted ... let's call it ..a... Late ...Very Late Abortion....

the payback shall be a bitch...


Cossack, if you were a man capable of even making his own breakfast I would be surprised. You will do nothing to anyone because you know that you would just get hurt. You like to beat up women, so we are supposed to be impressed that you are brave enough to beat women? You are all talk, why aren't you in a Russian military uniform right now? Because you are all talk and no courage. If you want to see the Russian military advance, enlist. Otherwise, shut up.

Payback will not be a bitch, because you are - and will always be The Bitch. Get used to it, adjust to your reality.
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#84 Raggz

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Posted 19 October 2008 - 02:18 AM

Let me put this way. Russian women will continue marry American (Russian, German, etc) men for love. It is becoming more common for Western men married to Russian women to live in Russia (businessman, managers, oil business, etc). However, the concept of marrying an American man (doesn't matter who) to escape the Russian reality is a thing of the past.


Well, if you say so. I have no idea, really. If things are so much better, I am glad.
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#85 Grond

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Posted 19 October 2008 - 02:21 AM

Here's one story: A woman who was an actress in Russia, married a man in the US who was a dog breeder. It was in the 90s of course. She lives in a horrible "house" in a country side. Her job is to clean cages where he keeps his Mastiffs. Powerty, the man is impotent, and so on ... I don't think after such movies, stories, articles ... anyone would want to marry an American.


quote :

Mail-order Bride Murders in the US

There are four incidents of mail-order brides being killed in the US over the past decade.
[LIST=1]
[*]In September 2003, 26-year-old Ukrainian engineer and mail-order bride Alla Barney bled to death on the floor of her car after her American husband Lester Barney[B], 58, slashed her throat in front of the couple
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#86 thepresident

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Posted 19 October 2008 - 02:21 AM

Well, if you say so. I have no idea, really. If things are so much better, I am glad.


The life has changed over the last 8 years: two different countries: now and 2000. I presume
the life in America or other countries hasn't changed much, so it may be hard to imagine. Similar transformation could be seen in South Korea years ago, Japan after WWII, well, - America proper after WWII when the USA emerged as the world leader in economic growth, manufacturing and so on.
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#87 thepresident

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Posted 19 October 2008 - 02:26 AM

[quote name='Grond']quote :

Mail-order Bride Murders in the US

There are four incidents of mail-order brides being killed in the US over the past decade.[LIST=1]
[*]In September 2003, 26-year-old Ukrainian engineer and mail-order bride Alla Barney bled to death on the floor of her car after her American husband Lester Barney[B], 58, slashed her throat in front of the couple
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#88 Raggz

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Posted 19 October 2008 - 02:34 AM

Like most Americans, I wish Russia well. It is good to hear of progress. I grow tired of the whiners here.

Bravo!
:cheers:

Have four Russian women who stayed in Russia been killed by their husbands in the past ten years?
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#89 Grond

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Posted 19 October 2008 - 02:43 AM

Actually they made a documentary about Anastasia King, which I watched. Horrible ....


.....I also watched that documentary. It may sound harsh but I think something was really wrong with a brain of Russian girl. I cannot see any reason why so beautiful, young lady married such an ugly, stinking fat goat. IIRC, according to mentioned documentary, two murderers of Anastasia were focking pederasts, they used to fock each other :upchuk:

I wish some prisoner would finish focking life of Indle King Jr by sharp self-made knife. He should be killed like a dirty pig, IMO.

Article

Mail-order bride's dream of a better life ends in death


Friday, February 2, 2001
By LEWIS KAMB AND ROBERT L. JAMIESON Jr.

SEATTLE POST-INTELLIGENCER REPORTERS





She was a beautiful young woman on the cusp of a new life, blossoming into adulthood with the looks of a model and a vivacious personality.
All she wanted was to see the world and escape a life of poverty in a destitute city in the former Soviet bloc.
He was a middle-aged man with his youthful looks long gone, holding onto advanced degrees in business and the bitter memories of a failed first marriage.
All he wanted was to forge a new life, and to salvage what good remained of an old one.
Together, they would seem an unlikely pairing: two people separated by thousands of miles and nearly two decades in age, physical opposites from different generations, cultures and experiences.
Yet, they would end up in matrimony -- thanks to a correspondence service, the persistence of a man's romantic pursuits and the promise of the American dream.
But a dream can be fragile, sometimes deceiving. And this one would literally die.
Anastasia Solovieva, a beloved daughter and gifted classical pianist who traveled from Russia to marry a man she met through letters, is dead at 20.
Posted Image Anastasia King, in this undated photo at the UW, was found strangled and dumped in a shallow grave Dec. 28 near Marysville. She was only 20 years old. / Family Photo
Click for larger photo Her husband, Indle G. King Jr., a short, rotund man with a shiny pate and a soft-spoken manner, sits in a cell at the Snohomish County Jail, covered by a blanket of suspicion.
"My heart grieves for the loss of my dear wife, and for the pain felt by her wonderful parents," he said during a brief jailhouse interview last week. "Stasia was beautiful, intelligent and robbed of a bright future."
One floor above, in a ward for "special needs inmates," a young man with a long criminal record paints a much different story.
In statements to investigators, Daniel Kristopher Larson, 20, a convicted child molester and former boarder at King's Mountlake Terrace home, has implicated both himself and King in Solovieva's slaying.
Although Larson's jailhouse confessions have changed, his words have become a key piece of evidence in a delicate case still evolving.
Last week, prosecutors allowed a court deadline to lapse, meaning a first-degree murder charge and $1 million cash-only bail against King, 39, was dropped.
But they say they are carefully pursuing the case, and that charges may soon be filed against both King and Larson.
King's Seattle lawyers, Jeff Robinson and Cyrus Vance Jr., have said their client is innocent, blaming Larson exclusively for the slaying.
While King and Larson wait for the legal maneuverings to unfold, so, too, unfolds new details of the tangled relationships between Solovieva, King and Larson, including allegations of homosexual trysts, spousal abuse, adultery and deception.

Son of privilege

Posted Image Indle King Jr. is in the Snohomish County Jail, and charges in connection with his wife's death soon may be filed against him, prosecutors say.The oldest of two children, Indle Gifford King Jr. grew up in a well-to-do neighborhood on Mercer Island.

His father is an accomplished industrial designer, and his mother is an art professor and author.
Classmates from his Mercer Island High School days knew him as "Indy," a somewhat bookish boy who was friendly and well-liked.
He played clarinet in the school band, was a member of the tennis team and drove a two-seat Fiat sports coupe.
After graduating from Mercer Island High in 1979, King enrolled at the University of Washington.
Half a world away, in an impoverished industrial city in the heart of communism, Solovieva was born the lone child to a pair of modest music instructors.
In the family's home in Bishkek -- a city of about 675,000 -- Solovieva's parents, Alevtina and Anatolyi, stretched her mind and imagination from an early age.
As a toddler, she regaled adults with poems and fairy tales that she had memorized. And she seemed to inherit the musical talents of her parents, showing promise as a classical pianist.
While Solovieva honed her skills at the piano, King worked his way through advanced degrees in business and finance.
He studied at the universities of Houston and Chicago before enrolling at the University of Cincinnati to dabble for a short time in doctorate studies.
King next landed an adjunct professorship at Antioch University, a small college in Yellow Springs, Ohio, where he taught international business and marketing courses.
In the mid-1990s, his passion for the Russian culture -- and women -- was well known.
He had already traveled to Russia extensively. During one visit, he placed a classified ad in a Moscow newspaper seeking correspondence with Russian women.
"He always talked about how he was not going to marry an American woman," said Cathe Mack-McGarry, who took one of King's classes at Antioch.
In 1993, King's classified ad paid off, when, via mail correspondence, he met Ekaterina Kazakova, a young Russian woman who dreamed of a life in America.
Eventually, King became an American sponsor to help her obtain a visa for study in the United States, and soon the two were married.
Standing 5-feet 9-inches, with porcelain skin and long, dark hair, Ekaterina "Katya" Kazakova was a stunning beauty who King often boasted about. One day, he brought his new bride to class.
"He was extremely proud of her," Mack-McGarry said. "And you could just tell she was young and very excited to be here in the United States, and to be with him."
But their relationship soured.
In December 1995, Kazakova alleged that King "hit her in the head with his fist ... threw her head against the wall and continuously pounded (her) head against the wall," according to Ohio court records.
Kazakova would later seek a court order protecting her from King. The two divorced in 1997, and King, then in dire financial straits, returned to the Northwest.
He lived in an apartment in suburban Seattle and formed his own business venture -- King Capital Management Co. He later took a warehouse job at Costco.
He also began searching for another Russian bride and met Solovieva, then 18, by corresponding with Russian women.
Solovieva's parents, Alevtina and Anatolyi, feared the impoverished environs were oppressing her free-spirited nature.
Solovieva, who had made some modeling contacts, started looking at matchmaking catalogs.

A new life vanished

When Solovieva met King, it was not love at first sight, the young woman's friends say.

But Solovieva was drawn to King's professorial mien -- something that also attracted her parents to him. And through letters and visits, he wooed the family.
Following a brief courtship and meetings in Kyrgyzstan, the couple returned to Seattle and married in April 1998.
The Kings moved into a new, two-story home at the end of a short street in Mountlake Terrace.
King continued working at Costco and in his private business ventures, and he began renting out rooms in the spacious gray house.
Solovieva enrolled at the UW and took a job at Ivar's.
"She was a dedicated employee," said co-worker Natasha Jankauskas. "And she had a sense of humor that just made your day better."
Posted Image Anatolyi Soloviev, and his wife, Alevtina, sort through photographs of their daughter, Anastasia King. They have asked for public assistance in finding the person or persons who killed their daughter. Grant M. Haller / Seattle Post-Intelligencer
Click for larger photoIn early letters home, Solovieva wrote to her parents about how much she enjoyed her life in America. She was making fantastic new friends, getting A's in school and soaking up all the city had to offer.
Outwardly, things seemed to be working between the newlyweds.
"Everything seemed pretty normal between them," said Ken Doran, a Bothell firefighter who lived across the street.
About a year into the marriage, however, police were summoned to the King home for a domestic incident. Solovieva showed officers scratches across her stomach and breasts.
She said the scratches were caused by King, but she later recanted, according to a police report on the incident.
Solovieva also began spilling her frustrations into a diary, according to a knowledgeable source who has read the journal's entries. She wrote about despising any intimate contact with King; and confided in her writings about secret meetings with other men -- trysts that King came to suspect.
His jealousy soon would lead King to begin following his wife and become increasingly controlling of her, friends said.
Returning home from work one afternoon in July, King stopped by an Albertson's and stole two bananas and a 12-pack of Coke, according to a police report.
Police soon tracked him down at his Mountlake Terrace home, where an officer confronted him about the incident.
"King said that he is in a financial bind right now because his wife is divorcing him, so he has to steal to survive," a police report noted.
In court records, King wrote down "0" as his monthly income.
By that time, Solovieva had already confided a secret to her best friend in America, Tatyana Boland, a UW classmate and fellow Russian mail-order bride living in Seattle.
Solovieva told Boland that she had begun an affair with a Russian businessman who had come to where she was working. She said she was "madly in love" with him and arranged trysts disguised as business meetings, co-workers said.
By August, Solovieva had secretly opened a safety deposit box at a bank near the UW campus. When leasing the box, she expressed concern to a bank employee about others gaining access.
"Anastasia then told (the bank employee) that she was planning on leaving her husband ... and that she feared it would get ugly," according to court records.
Excerpts from Anastasia's diary, later recovered by investigators and translated from Russian, said that King "threatened me with death if I were to leave him," and "made inquiries in Kyrgyzstan concerning hiring hitmen," according to court documents.
Solovieva also was seeking immigration advice from UW experts.
She last opened the safety deposit box Aug. 11. Soon after, she left her husband to visit her parents in Kyrgyzstan, a trip that would last several weeks.

'He knows everything'

On Sept. 19, Solovieva sent an e-mail to Boland, her friend and classmate in Seattle.

"He knows everything," she wrote from her homeland.
It was the last time Boland would hear from Solovieva.
According to court documents, King, who had also traveled to Russia that month, told investigators that he and his wife had planned to return home together, but parted in Moscow following an argument.
King said he believed his wife stayed behind, while he took a flight home to Seattle.
Investigators, however, said that an Aeroflot flight manifest shows that both Solovieva and King traveled on the same flight from Moscow to Seattle on Sept. 22, clearing customs in different lines only a minute apart.
Further, investigators said that the couple together took a shuttle van from the airport to their home following the flight.
The date was the last Anastasia Solovieva was known to be alive.
When Solovieva's parents had not heard from their daughter, and their calls to King's home went unanswered, they had friends contact police.
Months went by, and still no sign of Solovieva.
Back in their homeland, Alevtina and Anatolyi held out hope that their daughter was still alive.

Jailhouse confessions

On Dec. 28, investigators got the break they'd been searching for.

Corrections officers had noticed that King had often been coming to the jail and visiting Daniel K. Larson, a young, slightly built man with sandy hair and a goatee.
Area law enforcement officers knew Larson well.
The child of a broken home who had bounced between foster homes and his divorced mother, Larson had a long criminal record.
In 1995, at the age of 15, he was convicted of molesting two young children in Bellingham. As part of his sentence, Larson was compelled to register as a sex offender.
In November, he was charged with indecent liberties for allegedly sexually assaulting a 16-year-old girl.
When investigators asked Larson about King's visits, Larson said he knew only what King had told him: The couple had argued in Moscow. Solovieva stayed behind while King came home, according to court documents.
But under further questioning, "Larson ... said that he knew that Anastasia was dead and that Indle had showed him where he buried her," according to court documents. "He related that Indle had told him that he had killed Anastasia by strangling her."
That afternoon, Larson led investigators to a wooded lot on the Tulalip Indian Reservation where they found Solovieva's body under a mattress.
Investigators soon arrested King on murder charges, but Larson later changed his account.
He now says that he had killed Anastasia at the direction of his landlord, claiming the two of them had a homosexual relationship that Solovieva had recently discovered.
"Mr. Larson told detectives he had strangled Anastasia on September 22, 2000, at the request and direction of (King)," according to court records. "(King) had laid on his wife's chest in order to prevent her from moving while Mr. Larson was strangling her with a necktie."
Those comments are contained in perjury charging papers against King. Bail was set at $200,000, and King remains in the Snohomish County Jail. "I don't know, of course, where her soul is right now," Alevtina Solovieva said this week through tears and a translator, "but her body demands burial."

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#90 thepresident

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Posted 19 October 2008 - 02:47 AM

Like most Americans, I wish Russia well. It is good to hear of progress. I grow tired of the whiners here.

Bravo!
:cheers:

Have four Russian women who stayed in Russia been killed by their husbands in the past ten years?


Probably:anger::anger::anger::anger:
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#91 thepresident

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Posted 19 October 2008 - 02:51 AM

.....I also watched that documentary. It may sound harsh but I think something was really wrong with a brain of Russian girl. I cannot see any reason why so beautiful, young lady married such an ugly, stinking fat goat. IIRC, according to mentioned documentary, two murderers of Anastasia were focking pederasts, they used to fock each


Even worse than that ... something wrong was with her parents who wanted her to live in America so badly. Of course, the journalists who made the movie exploited the situation in full ....
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#92 Grond

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Posted 19 October 2008 - 02:56 AM

Bravo!
:cheers:

Have four Russian women who stayed in Russia been killed by their husbands in the past ten years?


....rednecky irony is inappropriate here.


When Adoption Goes Wrong

[I]Most Americans who adopt children from other countries find joy. But others aren't prepared for the risks
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#93 Cosssack

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Posted 19 October 2008 - 03:00 AM

Cossack,

Payback will not be a bitch, because you are - and will always be The Bitch. Get used to it, adjust to your reality.


ohh yes it will be a bitch

HERE IS RUSSIA’S NUCLEAR ARSENAL ………………………… A SOBERING REALITY!


RussiaStockpile
42,000
Deliverable………
10,852

ICBMNumber……..
1,512
Type………
SS-18: 360
SS-19: 320
SS-24: 92
SS-25: 512
SS-27: 20

StrategicBombersNumber……..
144
Weapons……..
1800
Type…………
Tu-95H6 : 56
Tu-95H16: 70
Tu-160 : 18

SLBM
Number……..
512
Warheads………..
2,072
Type………….
SSN- 8: 152?
SSN-18: 352
SSN-20: 40
SSN-23: 128

Delta I: [24]
Delta III: [26]
Delta IV : [14]
Typhoon: [ 12]



………………………………..



here you have it zio-American, Russophobic -.BabyKillers!

Think about it tonite when you go do bed. Because when you wake up there may be no more USA there, your 401Ks, your mortgages will be so irrelevant.

, no more basketball, everybody will be dead!

Just few of you morons, by way of some freak accident will remain still alive to see what are the consequences of your zionist-controlled government's genocidal conduct!

The air will be dusty and heavily ionized, you will have difficulty breathing, the radioactive dust w will be everywhere.

Then you will see your dead dog "he was alive yesterday when I went to bed " -you will think. You will notice your daughter puking , your wife puking, convulsing and then dying. There will be no sun --.there will be only plenty of radioactive dust everywhere - on your dead TV-Entertainment Center you just bought .. on your books you had never time to read ..on your car which is parked just outside and for same reason can not start now -.. --.THE END
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#94 Raggz

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Posted 19 October 2008 - 06:17 AM

[quote name='Cosssack']ohh yes it will be a bitch

HERE IS RUSSIA
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#95 Cosssack

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Posted 19 October 2008 - 09:16 AM

Have you heard of the ballestic missile shield? It is the end of your idle threat.

I am not afraid.




what's "ballestic missile shield" .... ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha..

Mister 'ballestic '


ok... what ever it is , it ain't gonna help you. In comparison to what Russians may do to you your Banking F-ck up will look like very innocent jest ..

Be afraid , be very afraid...


Ballestic ...... :scrollhah:scrollhah:scrollhah Why morons like this one post on Russian board, where are they from?
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#96 Shakaras

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Posted 19 October 2008 - 10:20 AM

Cossack you must go to psychiatric, your mental stance is badlly :shrug:
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#97 Cosssack

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Posted 19 October 2008 - 10:53 AM

Cossack you must go to psychiatric, your mental stance is badlly :shrug:


"psychiatric"

"stance is badlly"

that's not even in English.... no wonder Westerners make Polaks to clean toilets ..
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#98 Raggz

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Posted 19 October 2008 - 10:20 PM

what's "ballestic missile shield" .... ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha.....


How are you doing today, TB?

If you were not actually TB, you would enlist in the Russian Army. They know what a little B really wants. You are so anxious to see combat, so why not volunteer to be part of that combat?

Enlist B, or remain TB forever.

Behind the Russian Stock Market Meltdown
A series of shocks, including fears of a new Cold War, caused share prices to fall even before this week's turmoil. Foreign investors may not return soon
by Jason Bush

Is history repeating itself? That's surely a question many Russians must be asking themselves. Almost exactly 10 years after the financial crash of 1998, Russian markets are once again in turmoil. On Sept. 16, Moscow's largest stock exchange, MICEX, fell by a jaw-dropping 17.5%, the largest one-day loss in a decade, while the rival RTS exchange was down by 11.5%.

The free fall continued on Sept. 17, causing Russia's stock market regulator to suspend trading on both exchanges. The Russian central bank pumped a record $14.1 billion into the financial system, while the Finance Ministry said it would provide $44.9 billion in short-term loans to the country's biggest banks.

Compared with the gyrations in Moscow, the 5% declines in other global markets look pretty mild. What's more, the collapse in Russia is not simply a knee-jerk response to bad news elsewhere. Well before this week's chaos on Wall Street, the Russian stock market was imploding. Since the beginning of July, the RTS has lost 54% of its value, equivalent to some three-quarters of a trillion dollars.

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#99 thepresident

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Posted 19 October 2008 - 10:26 PM

How are you doing today, TB?

If you were not actually TB, you would enlist in the Russian Army. They know what a little B really wants. You are so anxious to see combat, so why not volunteer to be part of that combat?

Enlist B, or remain TB forever.

Behind the Russian Stock Market Meltdown
A series of shocks, including fears of a new Cold War, caused share prices to fall even before this week's turmoil. Foreign investors may not return soon
by Jason Bush

Is history repeating itself? That's surely a question many Russians must be asking themselves. Almost exactly 10 years after the financial crash of 1998, Russian markets are once again in turmoil. On Sept. 16, Moscow's largest stock exchange, MICEX, fell by a jaw-dropping 17.5%, the largest one-day loss in a decade, while the rival RTS exchange was down by 11.5%.

The free fall continued on Sept. 17, causing Russia's stock market regulator to suspend trading on both exchanges. The Russian central bank pumped a record $14.1 billion into the financial system, while the Finance Ministry said it would provide $44.9 billion in short-term loans to the country's biggest banks.

Compared with the gyrations in Moscow, the 5% declines in other global markets look pretty mild. What's more, the collapse in Russia is not simply a knee-jerk response to bad news elsewhere. Well before this week's chaos on Wall Street, the Russian stock market was imploding. Since the beginning of July, the RTS has lost 54% of its value, equivalent to some three-quarters of a trillion dollars.


Russian Army doesn't enlist foreign subjects. Unless they are separate unites that fight alongside the Russian Unites. For example "Normandie-Neman" - a French squadron of fighterpilots fighting during WWII at the Russian front.
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#100 wordsalad

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Posted 20 October 2008 - 06:36 PM

oh no..... nobody likes this ...can not believe it?

:)

who are you people?

:)



Huh

so where's the real deal tripple-s-cossack?
who do you think you're foolin'?

can't say your description of reality is intrinsically any different from THEM bastards

hatred arrogance lying deceiving double-speak
you're not even the other side of the same coin.

stiff dat up yer hairy CHEEKS
HAR

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