Sunday, May 8, 2016

The Yeltsin Center is, indeed, used as a "nuclear reactor" for breaking up Russia--paid by the Russian government under Putin's own personal auspices

In this much talked show, which was shown repeatedly on the Russian state TV, Nikita Mikhalkov, a famous movie director, reasonably and clearly documented (see the recording) that the Kremlin-funded Yeltsin center in Ekaterinburg, opened personally by Putin, is conceived and works as a center for reprogramming and reformatting the mind and the subconscious of the Russians in east Siberia in the way similar to the ways in which the mind of the Ukrainians has been systematically and deliberately reprogrammed as anti-Russian and pro-fascist during the last 25 years with knowing and deliberate acquiescence of the Kremlin. In this way, the purpose of the Yeltsin center is to continue the work of Yeltsin (and others)--to change consciousness in order to destroy Russia as such and to be the womb of yet another civil war. Since Mikhalkov himself has played a notable part in the anti-Soviet, neo-Vlasov ideological war and reformatting of Russia, his presentation appears to be intended as a deliberate "driving home" of the message and its normalization. The hitherto largely subconscious neurolinguistics reprogramming is being reinforced by amplified prompts which present the hitherto "unthinkable" as a new fact, but one the responsibility for which Mikhalkov spreads in his talk on "all and everyone."
This is in addition to and a further validation of this previous blog of mine:

Here is a wikipedia entry on one of Mikhalkov's recent productions:

Burnt by the Sun 2



The film begins in June 1941. Five years have passed since the lives and destinies of Colonel Sergei Petrovich Kotov, his wife Maroussia, their daughter Nadia, as well as those of Mitya and the Sverbitski family, were irrevocably changed: it has meant five years of incarceration for General Kotov (Nikita Mikhalkov), the former Revolutionary hero betrayed by Stalin. He escapes certain death in the Gulag and fights on the Eastern Front as a private.
It has been five years of terror for his wife Maroussia, without the husband she believes is dead and with a daughter who has rejected her. Nadia has spent five years in hiding, proud of her father whom she refuses to disown and whom she believes is alive, despite all reports to the contrary.
Mitya (Oleg Menshikov) survived his suicide attempt, and reluctantly continues to execute the orders of a regime he holds in contempt. Stalin, with his nation under attack by former ally Adolf Hitler, recalls many of those whom he has had exiled to the GULAG. He tries to mobilize the Soviet population – by any means necessary – to rise against the threat of Nazism.


This is the epic of World War II's Eastern Front, a sequel to Burnt by the Sun (1994), stressing what is presented as Stalin's evil terrorizing the people of the Soviet Union, while the Nazis are on the rise. Kotov, a Russian officer who miraculously survived the death penalty in Stalin's Purge is now fighting at the front. His daughter, Nadia, who survived an attempted rape by Nazi soldiers, is now a nurse risking her own life to save others. In the war-torn nation, even former enemies are fighting together to defend their country. The people are standing together for victory. The war to the death has a high cost: the Nazis killing people, burning villages, raping women, churches bombed, bridges destroyed. Hoping to survive Kotov and his daughter have the vision of each other, but their dreams vanish in the massive bombardment of the media. With fire and smoke beyond the sun in the country everything alive is helpless and strewn with the dead. The dead are covered with snow – for them, life is over. There remains only a butterfly flying over their arms and bodies, in reference to eternity.


Russian Prime Minister Vladimir Putin on a visit to the movie set in Leningrad Oblast on 13 May 2008 (see the video below).
Video of this visit by Vladimir Putin to the set in 2008.
The film received mostly negative reviews from both Russian and western critics. It was panned for historical inaccuracies, retconning, bad acting and other failures.[2][3]...
Critics panned many provocative episodes, such as a German pilot defecating on a Soviet ship... As web publicist Dmitry Puchkov noted, "like any other nation, Russians don't want to see their fathers portrayed as shit."[5] ...
Burnt by the Sun 2: Prestanding had the highest-ever budget for a Russian film ($55 million) but made a very poor box-office showing, despite heavy promotion that included a premiere inside the Moscow Kremlin.[6]

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