Probably better to discuss politics in public with clothes ON. Putin said.
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10-04-2013, 12:45 AM (This post was last modified: 10-04-2013 04:15 AM by HU.Junyuan.)
Probably better to discuss politics in public with clothes ON. Putin said.
Reading from the picture, President Putin said it was GOOD (look at his thumb) to discuss politics in the public, but probably better with clothes ON.

April 8, President Putin encountered protesters from a Ukrainian feminist organization, during his visit at the Hanover Industrial Fair in Germany.

Protesters, you win !

[Image: 6350111951252746802.jpg]

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10-04-2013, 01:34 AM
RE: Probably better to discuss politics in public with clothes ON. Putin said.
The sign reads "go to hell Putin".
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10-04-2013, 01:46 AM
RE: Probably better to discuss politics in public with clothes ON. Putin said.
(10-04-2013 01:34 AM)poolboyg88 Wrote:  The sign reads "go to hell Putin".

So Putin got the benefits without the harm which was on her back ... did he ?

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10-04-2013, 01:52 AM
RE: Probably better to discuss politics in public with clothes ON. Putin said.
This is a portion of the article connected with this photo....

By Alexei Anishchuk and Thomas Escritt
AMSTERDAM (Reuters) - President Vladimir Putin defended Russia's treatment of homosexuals on Monday in Amsterdam, where 1,000 gay rights activists waved pink and orange balloons and blasted out dance music to press home their protest.
Western nations need Russia for energy and as a market for exports but are uneasy about Putin's human rights policies and his treatment of opponents in his new Kremlin term.
Putin's visit to the Netherlands and Germany, Moscow's biggest trade partners in Europe, also comes at an awkward time after a wave of state inspections of foreign-funded non-governmental organizations in Russia that has been much criticized abroad.
In Amsterdam, Dutch and Russian companies signed a batch of energy deals and Putin met Queen Beatrix and Prime Minister Mark Rutte, while around 1,000 protesters blew whistles, played loud music, and waved the gay pride flag nearby in the city famous for its liberal attitude.
Putin, who laughed off a topless protest earlier in the day in Germany, said Russia did not discriminate against gay people.
"In the Russian Federation - so that it is clear to everybody - there is no infringement on the rights of sexual minorities," he said.
"These people, like everyone else, enjoy all the same rights and freedoms as everyone else," he told a news conference - held at Amsterdam's Maritime Museum in a nod to the days when Peter the Great worked as a young man in an Amsterdam shipyard.
Russia's parliament has given preliminary approval to a ban on "homosexual propaganda" targeting minors, which critics say would effectively ban gay rights demonstrations. The United States has said the legislation "severely restricts freedom of expression and assembly".
Many houses and bridges in the historic canal district of Amsterdam were draped with banners and the rainbow flag of the gay pride movement, protesting about what human rights organizations say is institutional repression of gays in Russia.
"Putin go homo," read one, echoing the message "Putin go home" on the front page of Friday's NRC Next daily newspaper.
"I'm protesting against the anti-gay law in Russia because it's unreal. You can't tell people to go back into the closet," said one protester, who gave his name as Connie Feather, dressed in a rainbow striped chiffon dress and blue feather boa.

A new type of thinking is essential if mankind is to survive and move to higher levels. ~ Albert Einstein
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10-04-2013, 02:03 AM
RE: Probably better to discuss politics in public with clothes ON. Putin said.
(10-04-2013 01:52 AM)kim Wrote:  This is a portion of the article connected with this photo....

By Alexei Anishchuk and Thomas Escritt
AMSTERDAM (Reuters) - President Vladimir Putin defended Russia's treatment of homosexuals on Monday in Amsterdam, where 1,000 gay rights activists waved pink and orange balloons and blasted out dance music to press home their protest.
Western nations need Russia for energy and as a market for exports but are uneasy about Putin's human rights policies and his treatment of opponents in his new Kremlin term.
Putin's visit to the Netherlands and Germany, Moscow's biggest trade partners in Europe, also comes at an awkward time after a wave of state inspections of foreign-funded non-governmental organizations in Russia that has been much criticized abroad.
In Amsterdam, Dutch and Russian companies signed a batch of energy deals and Putin met Queen Beatrix and Prime Minister Mark Rutte, while around 1,000 protesters blew whistles, played loud music, and waved the gay pride flag nearby in the city famous for its liberal attitude.
Putin, who laughed off a topless protest earlier in the day in Germany, said Russia did not discriminate against gay people.
"In the Russian Federation - so that it is clear to everybody - there is no infringement on the rights of sexual minorities," he said.
"These people, like everyone else, enjoy all the same rights and freedoms as everyone else," he told a news conference - held at Amsterdam's Maritime Museum in a nod to the days when Peter the Great worked as a young man in an Amsterdam shipyard.
Russia's parliament has given preliminary approval to a ban on "homosexual propaganda" targeting minors, which critics say would effectively ban gay rights demonstrations. The United States has said the legislation "severely restricts freedom of expression and assembly".
Many houses and bridges in the historic canal district of Amsterdam were draped with banners and the rainbow flag of the gay pride movement, protesting about what human rights organizations say is institutional repression of gays in Russia.
"Putin go homo," read one, echoing the message "Putin go home" on the front page of Friday's NRC Next daily newspaper.
"I'm protesting against the anti-gay law in Russia because it's unreal. You can't tell people to go back into the closet," said one protester, who gave his name as Connie Feather, dressed in a rainbow striped chiffon dress and blue feather boa.

OK. I think the protesters SHOULD win. Since it's part of normal humanity, we should let it be what it is.

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10-04-2013, 03:47 AM
RE: Probably better to discuss politics in public with clothes ON. Putin said.
(10-04-2013 02:03 AM)HU.Junyuan Wrote:  
(10-04-2013 01:52 AM)kim Wrote:  This is a portion of the article connected with this photo....

By Alexei Anishchuk and Thomas Escritt
AMSTERDAM (Reuters) - President Vladimir Putin defended Russia's treatment of homosexuals on Monday in Amsterdam, where 1,000 gay rights activists waved pink and orange balloons and blasted out dance music to press home their protest.
Western nations need Russia for energy and as a market for exports but are uneasy about Putin's human rights policies and his treatment of opponents in his new Kremlin term.
Putin's visit to the Netherlands and Germany, Moscow's biggest trade partners in Europe, also comes at an awkward time after a wave of state inspections of foreign-funded non-governmental organizations in Russia that has been much criticized abroad.
In Amsterdam, Dutch and Russian companies signed a batch of energy deals and Putin met Queen Beatrix and Prime Minister Mark Rutte, while around 1,000 protesters blew whistles, played loud music, and waved the gay pride flag nearby in the city famous for its liberal attitude.
Putin, who laughed off a topless protest earlier in the day in Germany, said Russia did not discriminate against gay people.
"In the Russian Federation - so that it is clear to everybody - there is no infringement on the rights of sexual minorities," he said.
"These people, like everyone else, enjoy all the same rights and freedoms as everyone else," he told a news conference - held at Amsterdam's Maritime Museum in a nod to the days when Peter the Great worked as a young man in an Amsterdam shipyard.
Russia's parliament has given preliminary approval to a ban on "homosexual propaganda" targeting minors, which critics say would effectively ban gay rights demonstrations. The United States has said the legislation "severely restricts freedom of expression and assembly".
Many houses and bridges in the historic canal district of Amsterdam were draped with banners and the rainbow flag of the gay pride movement, protesting about what human rights organizations say is institutional repression of gays in Russia.
"Putin go homo," read one, echoing the message "Putin go home" on the front page of Friday's NRC Next daily newspaper.
"I'm protesting against the anti-gay law in Russia because it's unreal. You can't tell people to go back into the closet," said one protester, who gave his name as Connie Feather, dressed in a rainbow striped chiffon dress and blue feather boa.

OK. I think the protesters SHOULD win. Since it's part of normal humanity, we should let it be what it is.

Scary things are happening in Russia these days. Puttin seems to be in bed with the hard right Orthodox Church and the remaining Marxist factions. He is carving out a worst of all worlds dictatorship of complete suppression. Recently he passed a law that made any public display of homosexuality illegal (this is what the protest is about) which in 1 fell swoop made an entire lifestyle illegal and made the fight to regain their rights illegal.

(31-07-2014 04:37 PM)Luminon Wrote:  America is full of guns, but they're useless, because nobody has the courage to shoot an IRS agent in self-defense
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10-04-2013, 12:07 PM
RE: Probably better to discuss politics in public with clothes ON. Putin said.
That doesn't seem like a very effective strategy. Probably affirmed his disapproval with homosexuality.

"Allow there to be a spectrum in all that you see" - Neil Degrasse Tyson
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