Russians like it big

Duration: 13min 19sec Views: 1398 Submitted: 02.04.2020
Category: Interracial
Russia is a country that is very new and innovative in many ways. However, it is also a country that is steeped in tradition and superstition. Even the most dedicated former communist can still be ruled by these old traditions that dictate how one should behave in a Russian home or in public. Because so many of these rules may be unknown to foreigners or it might cause some confusion, here is a list of 10 ways to not offend people in while i n Russia. When entering a Russian home, it is absolutely imperative to immediately remove your shoes. The host will probably provide some tapochki or slippers to wear.

Do Russians Want War?

10 Ways Not to Offend People in Russia |

War and terrorism have become increasingly routine facts of life in Russia. Since , this reality has become an essential tool for stimulating popular support for Russian President Vladimir Putin. It is difficult to overstate the impact that war has on the mass consciousness of the Russian public. The memory of the Second World War, or the Great Patriotic War, continues to provide a powerful basis for national unity. Ideological differences aside, successive Soviet and Russian governments have sought to legitimize themselves through mythologized interpretations of the war.

Joseph Stalin: Why so many Russians like the Soviet dictator

Western audiences are in raptures over the series. Its rating on the authoritative IMDb website stands at 8. But in Russia, it elicits a mix of emotions — even though it portrays Russian chess masters as undeniable geniuses. They conclude, therefore, that the West is constantly offending, underestimating, overlooking, infringing on or oppressing them. The same thing applies to cultural works.
The Black Lives Matter BLM protests have not swept across Russia the way they have elsewhere, but people of colour living there have told the BBC about the casual discrimination they experience on a daily basis. There are estimated to be tens of thousands of people of colour living in Russia - including Russian-born people with mixed heritage and people from African and Caribbean countries who are working or studying in Russia. Recently a video of a taxi driver refusing to take a black man in his cab made waves on the internet in Russia.