Quemado Institute March 23, 2015 Billionaire oligarch Igor Kolomoysky has raised the stakes on Ukraine infighting, going so far as to suggest that the “criminal government” in Kiev should allow independence for the Donbass Republics. Some call him a gangster, but (or maybe therefore) he has Western friends in high places. Should he wreak sufficient … Continue reading →
by Karl Pomeroy Quemado Institute March 21, 2015 The 2014 American-led coup shattered Ukraine’s administrative integrity. President Viktor Yanukovich’s violent overthrow broke constitutional law, and his pseudo-impeachment in absentia did not restore due process. The voiding of Ukraine’s constitution nullified the criteria for rulership, leaving them open to anyone’s guess. . Out of this legal … Continue reading →
by Dmitry Minin Strategic Culture Foundation March 7, 2015 If somebody asked those who joined the Maidan protests a year ago what were the reasons for doing so, they would probably say that the rampant corruption was the last straw. The protests have become a thing of the past, the government has changed, and corruption … Continue reading →
Donetsk People’s Republic Prime Minister Alexander Zakharchenko, one of the greatest of world leaders, was assassinated today, August 31, 2018, no doubt by Ukrainian saboteurs. He gave his life willingly for the freedom of his country. Let us know he has not died in vain.
For those who mourn the death of DPR President Alexander Zakharchenko, there is some consolation to be found in the comment section at The Saker.
Full Report at NEWS FROM NOVOROSSIYA
Quemado Institute editor Karl Pomeroy received a legal threat today in response to a comment he posted on the Russia Insider website about the rise of the R********d banking family. The comment did not mention race, but was of historical content. The threatener accused Karl of “spreading Nazi propaganda,” then repeated the full text of the German Criminal Code Section 130, which outlaws inciting “hatred against a national, racial, religious group or a group defined by their ethnic origins,” which Karl’s comment did not do. A similar law, it was claimed, is now in force in 11 other European countries and carries a penalty of up to five years. The wording of the law is so vague, it could be applied to any criticism of those in power. If a political analyst can accidentally “violate” this totalitarian decree, there is no freedom of speech or press in Europe.
can this be done