THE RUSSIAN PHOENIX – HOPE OR ILLUSION – AN EXOPOLITICAL PERSPECTIVE

Source: Exopolitics

Vladimir Putin speaks with his hand on the Constitution during his inauguration ceremony as new Russia's president in Moscow Monday, May 7, 2012.  Putin has been sworn in as Russia's president for a third term after four years as prime minister. (AP Photo/RIA Novosti Kremlin, Vladimir Rodionov, Presidential Press Service)

Under President Vladimir Putin, Russia has witnessed a remarkable rise back to becoming a first rate military power capable of challenging U.S. hegemony around the world. More importantly, Russia is a key element of a global alliance (BRICS) in challenging plans for a New World Order contrived by banking elites that form an “Invisible Government”.

This Phoenix-like resurgence of Russia has led to competing narratives about it being either a hope for a better planetary future, or conversely an illusory opposition to U.S. hegemony as part of a contrived power dialectic controlled by the Invisible Government. This has led to competing camps who either champion Russia’s policies at a global level, or criticize them as being little more than controlled opposition to the Invisible Government.

Helping chart a reasonable path through the competing narratives about Russia is a very well thought out article by Dr. Moti Nissani titled “The Russian Phoenix: Hope or Illusion?” Published on February 3, 2016, Nissani examines many of Russia’s ambivalent approaches to helping its citizens, global debt bondage, mass media, the environment, etc.

What Nissani doesn’t do, however, is consider the exopolitical element behind the Invisible Government. In short, exopolitics is the study of extraterrestrial life and its political implications. If extraterrestrials secretly influence governments, as many researchers and whistleblowers claim, then a study of Russia’s opposition to the Invisible Government needs to consider this possibility.

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Nissani starts his article with an anecdote of widespread perceptions about Russia by many around the world and numerous analysts:

When I visit a barbershop in Beirut or Amman, and am asked ‘where are you from?’ (It used to be a painfully confusing and complex question to answer, just a few years ago), I now simply reply: “Russia,” and people come and hug me and say, ‘Thank you.’

It is not because Russia is perfect. It is not perfect–as no country on Earth could or should be. But it is because it is standing once more against the Empire, and the Empire has brought so many horrors, so much humiliation, to so many people; to billions of people around the world . . . and to them, to so many of them, anyone who is standing against the Empire, is a hero. This I heard recently, first hand, from people in Eritrea, China, Russia, Palestine, Ecuador, Cuba, Venezuela, and South Africa, to name just a few places.

Read the rest of the article here

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