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Sunday, January 13, 2008

January 13, 2007 -- Contents

SUNDAY JANUARY 13 CONTENTS

(1) Update on Kozlovsky: He's Winning!

(2) The Sunday Photos Part I

(3) The Sunday Photos Part II

(4) The Sunday Literary Supplement: Stalin Back in Vogue

(5) The Sunday Pogrom

(6) The Sunday Cultural Supplement: Soviet Dark Humor Back in Vogue

(7) The Sunday Funnies

NOTE: The Kaiser Foundation announces Seryozha ("Little Sergei") -- a documentary film about orphans living on the streets of St. Petersburg, Russia, some of whom are HIV-positive or have lost parents to AIDS. Filmmaker Denis Kuzmin follows the life of one orphan and through him tells the larger story of "street kids" exposed to drugs, sex and illnesses, including HIV/AIDS. Kuzmin received financial support through a fellowship program created by the Kaiser Family Foundation and Transatlantic Partners Against AIDS (TPAA) to produce this 27-minute documentary. The film, with English-language subtitles, may be viewed online.

NOTE: Check out our latest installment on Publius Pundit, where we cite Paul Goble's recent report showing the extent of Vladimir Putin's outrageous vote fraud tactics during the recent parliamentary elections. Feel free to add your comments as to how the West can best respond to this latest Russian outrage.


1 comment:

elmer said...

In case anyone was wondering about Roosha's imperialistic intentions -note excerpt pasted in below

http://blog.kievukraine.info/2008/01/hand-full-of-gas.html

Despite all denials from Moscow, there can be no doubts about its use of energy exports to control former Soviet republics and more greatly influence Europe. The Kremlin’s own rhetoric is the most damning evidence of all.

Not only does the price Gazprom charges for its gas vary from country to country with little economic justification, the energy giant has made every effort to make its customers dependent on it.

In order to keep Ukraine from buying gas directly from Central Asia, Gazprom has succeeded in buying up it all up in advance. Of the 55 billion cubic meters that Ukraine gets through Russia, seven billion comes from Uzbekistan, six from Kazakhstan and 42 from Turkmenistan.

Russia only supplies the pipes.