at what he refused to even attempt. If Putin succeeds at knocking ISIS on its heels, the US stands as an embarrassment in front of the world and Russia as the undisputed champion of freedom...from terror, that is.
So have you?
Russia's Putin To Starve The Russians This Year
Heavy handed socialist government in Russia, tearing down homes, forcing people out of property their betters want in Rechnik. "Power to the people" as long as it's the favored and highly placed people. Eminent Domain of a socialist sort and what has unfortunately happened here lately which caused such an outcry.
As Usual, Sarah Palin Was Right
March 1, 2014 12:02 AM PST
In light of recent events in Ukraine and concerns that Russia is
getting its troops ready to cross the border into the neighboring
nation, nobody seems to be laughing at or dismissing those comments now."
That there's more in common now than not between the two countries.
We restrict some imports, Russia restricts some imports. No difference.
We have California growers tearing up orchards and abandoning crops, Russia helps us by buying less, leaving more for us to make up the difference.
We have used eminent domain and Urban Renewal policies to displace the poor, and Russia has done the same.
I get my point. Others no doubt understand it too. Did you actually have a point?
You claimed they've "changed a lot since those days"
I showed what they have been doing for the last 5 years and in 2014 they were getting its troops ready to cross the border into the neighboring
So not even ONE year later...Here you are, claiming They've "changed"....They haven't "changed"...Still doing the same...using different strategy/tactic..... you're living in a dream world if you think Russia has changed and America is getting more like Russia.
2014–15 Russian military intervention in Ukraine
You mean near THEIR "expanding" borders?
As for the change I was speaking of was more economic,
Some companies are resorting to steps reminiscent of the crisis years of the 1990s, when many fell behind on wage payments. One brick factory near the central Russian city of Tula fell so short of cash this spring it began to pay workers in bricks, according to local officials.