Kids Ready To Die For Putin. A New Must-See Russian Propaganda Hellish Hell.

Anna Kuvychko singing with children

The name Anna Kuvychko may not be a household name here in the West, but in Mother Russia, she’s kind of a big deal.
Not since the days of Baradolf Obaler have we seen kids so programmed by The State.
Other than being an ex-member of Russia’s parliament (the Duma) representing her hometown of Volgograd (formerly known as “Stalingrad”), Kuvychko’s also somewhat of a Pop Star.
Surrounded by uniformed schoolchildren, Kuvychko perhaps purposefully(?) sported a vest that more than accentuates her ample bosom.
Maybe that’s just what Russian chicks do. Especially in light that Father Time will ensure that most Russkie-ettes eventually end-up looking like a cross between a T-62 Main Battle Tank and a babushka-wearing turnip she-farmer.
MP Anna Kuvichko and Military Cadet Class: “The 21st century has come. Planet Earth is tired of wars. The world’s population is fed up with hegemony. The EU has no opinion. The Middle East is groaning from its hardships. The president has been stripped of his powers overseas.
“From our northern seas to our southern borders, from the Kuril Islands to the Baltic shores, there could have been peace in this land. But if the commander-in-chief calls upon us for the last battle – Uncle Vova [Putin], we are with you!
“And what will my generation inherit? If we demonstrate any weakness, we will lose the entire country. Our faithful friends are the navy and army. The memory of our friendship is the red star.
“From our northern seas to our southern borders, from the Kuril Islands to the Baltic shores, there could have been peace in this land. But if the commander-in-chief calls upon us for the last battle – Uncle Vova [Putin], we are with you!
“Samurai will never get the Kuril Islands. We will defend the amber capital [Kaliningrad] with our bare chests. We will save our Sevastopol and Crimea for our descendants. We shall bring Alaska back to the harbor of the homeland.
“From our northern seas to our southern borders, from the Kuril Islands to the Baltic shores, there could have been peace in the land. But if the commander-in-chief calls upon us for the last battle – Uncle Vova [Putin], we are with you!”

MP Anna Kuvichko of the ruling United Russia Party led a group of children from the military cadet class of a Volgograd school in an ultra-patriotic song. The lyrics call for the return of Alaska to Russia, mock the current international world order, and depict Russia as surrounded by enemies. The motto of the song is the children’s readiness to sacrifice themselves in war at Putin’s command. The video-clip was posted on the Volgograd News YouTube channel on November 13, 2017.

They also pledge to maintain their positions in Crimea, which Russia forcibly annexed from Ukraine, as well as to retake Alaska from the US, according to KHPG.
This is not the first film of its kind to feature uniformed kids being utilized for pure propaganda.
In the video, young police cadets from Volgograd’s School No. 44 sing with Anna Kuvychko, a recent United Russia member of parliament and the video’s director. Some of the cadets are only 10 years old. The song’s composer and lyricist is Viacheslav Antonov, a purported cab driver from the Moscow region. His performance also included his young son jumping in to say, “Uncle Vova, we’re with you,” along with him.
Kuvychko has adorned her tape with photos from overseas, obviously in an effort to highlight the turmoil that is rife there and the fact that the country is “deprived of a President.” All of this stands in stark contrast to the kids singing together in the studio or in front of historical backdrops like Mamaev Kurgan and the complex of memorials commemorating the crucial Battle of Stalingrad in World War II.
Particularly when sung by children, the refrain’s assertion that people are tired of conflicts is reminiscent of Soviet propaganda songs like “Do Russians Want War?
However, there is a significant distinction. The children in the Soviet song were meant to represent innocence and a world where “the Sun, Mommy, and I” should always be present.
While the youngsters sing that “if the Chief Commander calls us to our final battle, we’re with you, Uncle Vova,” they also say that while peace would be ideal. KHPG questions, “What about their parents?” if the kids could not completely comprehend what that “last struggle” suggests.

Anna Kuvychko leads the маленькие дети in a rousing chorus of “Дядя Вова, мы с тобой” (“Uncle Vova [Vladimir], We Are With You).

The “patriotic piece’s” opening lines, “Our Sevastopol and Crimea we shall maintain for our descendants, and return Alaska to the hearth of our Homeland,” seem somewhat frightening.
The song’s lyrics discuss tense diplomatic ties on the global stage where Russia is standing firm and resolutely defending its own vector of growth in defiance of pressure. Additionally, the kids wish for the reunion [sic] of other formerly Russian territories, motivated by the example of Crimea. “They now face additional difficulties that are no less important. But they will undoubtedly succeed and get through,” asserts Kuvychko.
The Crimean Human Rights Group and other organizations have long issued warnings about the hazardous degree of militarization occurring in Crimea while it is occupied by Russia, including the use of youngsters. On the third anniversary of annexation, there were official Russian celebrations in Sevastopol, where females sung the lyrics “My nation, my fate, my dream, my war” in a choreographed piece. Other kids suddenly jumped onto the stage and started waving around fake machine guns.
Another piece depicts young girls dancing around a statue of the invader that is in Russia while simultaneously bleating “Thank you,” according to Liga.net.
It should be highlighted that Putin plainly enjoys the kind of displays of admiration that are typically reserved for dictatorial leaders. The Russian media frequently publishes sycophantic accounts about Putin’s favorite dog, his skiing and fishing prowess, etc. Children may be heard shouting Putin’s praises in his presence here, and while it is uncertain how many internet birthday messages are genuine, it is possible to hear them.

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by: Miss Cherry May Timbol – Independent Reporter
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