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Do Russians use names that aren't inherently Russian? Such as Camila or Anna.

Do Russians use names that aren't inherently Russian? Such as Camila or Anna.The inherently Russian names are not very popular in today’s Russia; much less than in other slavic countries. If you meet a guy called Ruslan in Russia, he is most probably of a Tatar background. On the other hand, among the ethnic Russians, the Biblical names: Ivan (John), Maria, Andrej (Andrew), Anna, Michail (Michael), Elizabeth, Pavel (Paul) etc. and the Greek-originated: Dimitri, Natalia, Alexej (Alex), Vasilij, Elena, Evgenij, Ekaterina etc. are most popular.From the top 10 most favourite male names, only 1 (Vladimir) is inherently Russian. From the top 10 most favourite female names none.Edit. Juri Lenartovıč corrected that Ruslan has a Turkic origin, probably from Aslan - Wikipedia.

What are the overall details of the poisoning of Russian ex-spy Sergei Skripal in Britain incident?

Sergey SkripalSergey Skripal, 66 is a former Russian military intelligence officer and a double agent for the British Intelligence Service (MI6).As a director of the GRU personnel department he blew cover of at least 300 Russian military agents around the world.After his retirement, Skripal procured over 20,000 highly classified documents about Russian military sites through his former colleagues, pretending he needed them for his business enterprise.Skripal spent five years in a penal colony for espionage and was released as part of a spy swap.He moved to Salisbury, England and jumped right back into the game, teaching Western intelligence agencies operational methods of his former colleagues, their recruitment techniques, and his ideas about how to effectively counter their penetration in the Western countries.Top brass at the Russian military intelligence had enough of Skripal, and sent a pair of agents to poison him with a Russian-manufactured nerve agent Novichok.Little did they know the pair would soon become the butt of every Internet joke.Super Agents Petrov and BashirovTwo Russian nationals who went by the names Alexander Petrov and Ruslan Boshirov arrived at Gatwick Airport from Moscow on March, 2nd 2018 and stayed at the 2-star City Stay Hotel in east London. They partied all night with a prostitute, smoked marijuana and slept in the same bed.The following day they visited Salisbury for reconnaissance before contaminating Skripal's front door handle with Novichok on March 4th, tossing the modified perfume bottle into the trash container, where it was found by the investigators.Sergey and his daughter, who’d come to visit him from Moscow, were found unconscious outside the restaurant where they'd just dined, spent weeks hospitalized, but survived the ordeal.Mission unaccomplished, the pair flew from Heathrow back to Moscow later on the same night.Their movements were captured on various CCTV cameras in Salisbury and London.According to the investigation conducted by Bellingcat, Ruslan Boshirov is Colonel Anatoliy Chepliga, a highly decorated military office.Alexander Petrov’s real name is Alexander Mishkin. He is a medical doctor who had worked for Russian intelligence for the last eight years.Vladimir Putin reacted angrily to the accusations and said that he hoped the pair would come out to tell their real story.[1][1][1][1]Next day, Alexander Petrov and Ruslan Boshirov turned up in Russia Today studio for an interview with editor-in-chief Margarita Simonyan about their tourist trip to Salisbury.RT:What were you doing in Salisbury?Petrov and Bashirov:Our friends had suggested that we visit the wonderful town of Salisbury. We came to see the renowned Salisbury Cathedral. It has a 123-meter spire.Reaction on social mediaRTWhy did you return to Salisbury after your first visit?Petrov and BashirovThere was traffic collapse in the city because of the snowfall, so we had to go back to London, and return to the city the next day.Reaction on social mediaRTGuys, do you work for the military intelligence?Petrov and Bashirov (together):No, ma’am!Footnotes[1] Skripal poisoning: Third man 'commanded attack'[1] Skripal poisoning: Third man 'commanded attack'[1] Skripal poisoning: Third man 'commanded attack'[1] Skripal poisoning: Third man 'commanded attack'

What do Russians think of Donald Trump?

Mr Trump is sympathised in Russia, however his remarks are not the main reason. In the past, candidates and acting presidents made good or bad statements about Russia, but their following policy might turn out differently. So Russians don't take statements as the ultimate truth. The more fundamental reason is they would prefer almost any candidate to Mrs Clinton, and here's why.What I will say may not sound nice, so let me begin by saying that I have a number of American friends, who are amazingly great people. They break any negative stereotypes about Americans I've ever heard. I also worked in a big American company, which was a good influence in my life. America has driven progress in the world in the recent history, it defined high standards in economic and political liberty, which became internationally accepted. So much that we are all living in a global village now, and the borders and nations are becoming more a notional thing. Like a popular song goes, "we're all living in America". Actually, the lyrics of that song would make a nice epigraph to my answer, so allow me to quote more of it:When I'm dancing, I want to lead,even if you all are spinning alone,let's exercise a little control.I'll show you how it's done right.We form a nice circle,freedom is playing on all the fiddles,music is coming out of the White House,and near Paris stands Mickey Mouse.***The main and sad thing, though, that defines the attitude of Russians, is that the foreign policy of USA has been causing a lot of pain to us in the past two decades. When we started Perestroika and Glasnost in the mid 80s, we perceived America as our best friend. Remember our president getting drunk and playing friendly jokes with Mr Clinton? And the American president was laughing to his tears. The whole USSR at the time was so euphoric about our new friendship with America, and the end of the Cold War. Soviets were up-brought with this dream for the cold war to end, and peace to settle globally. It was one of the pillars of our education and culture. Global wars and hostile competition were considered an imperialist and capitalist thing, while global development for the benefit of the masses was considered a socialist thing.So with childish naivety (Soviets were simple and rather childish in general), USSR reformed itself according to the demands and advisory of the West. Contrary to the people's referendum, the Union was broken up, and the socialist economy was replaced with the capitalist one. Foreign advisers helped us to shape our new legislation in economics, politics, civil law. (some of those laws are very, very progressive by the way.) Full scale disarmament started, and painful shock economic therapy followed. We hoped it will quickly bring us up to speed with the Western world. It was a tough time, since very sudden and massive changes came out of the blue. People were not informed in advance, rather we had always been taught our system was superior in the world. That resulted in a sharp social disagreement between those who were willing to accept reforms, and those who didn't. In the best Soviet tradition, many were full of hopes, although no one had a clue of what was going on. There was a popular saying "help will come from abroad" (заграница нам поможет), which actually originates from a satirical novel. The satire and black humor of the situation became obvious later, though.Unfortunately, instead of our pink hopes materializing, a bitter disillusionment started to come. The economic reforms made the majority of the population poor (or revealed the existing reality), lots of factories just closed. But now the government didn't care, relying instead on free market forces and "the invisible hand". The market logic of the time though was for anyone having some power and information to privatize and sell the remaining scrape parts of the planned economy, which was breaking apart. Democratic elections didn't work either, as now nobody largely had responsibility for people's wellbeing. Instead, the new-born class of politicians started "black PR" wars for positions of power. They quickly created privileges for themselves, while the rest of the population was plunging into poverty. Crimes grew to unthinkable scale, gangs and separatism sprouted. Morals degraded. Our government officials were becoming rich in unjust and criminal ways. Our women started to look not for good men, but for those who had more money, ideally foreigners from Western countries. Depressive as it was, some even more shocking woes would still come, after which the final disillusionment started to happen. Slowly and painfully. As we know, hopes are the last to die. <grin>The ultimate shock was that the hostility of Western policy towards Russia did not end. Even more, Western mass media openly supported terrorists in Chechnya, and harshly criticized any attempts of the Russian government to bring order there, inept as they were. Of course, the Western media didn't call them terrorists, instead they labelled them as a sort of rebels, who want good for their ethnic people. But being there, we Russians knew what kind of "rebels" they were: criminal and extremely aggressive military gangs, who started genocide of the Russian population of Chechnya. They had mad (or pretending to be mad?) fanatic foreign leaders, and received funds from abroad. They brought extremist Islam ideology, foreign to the late Soviet people, though somewhat familiar from movies, as it was employed against USSR during the Afghanistan war. At that time, we couldn't imagine it would be brought to our soil, and more over, it would be supported by our "foreign partners" from the West. Gradually, we started to realize, it wasn't some terrible mistake of the Western media and politicians, but rather it was a pre-planned and well coordinated policy to bring Islamic extremism to Russia to further our collapse.Then was Yugoslavia. Another great shock. For us, Yugoslavia was one of our "brother nations", an ally of the socialist block, which didn't do any harm to anyone. But led by USA, NATO started a campaign of heavily bombing, which included infrastructure, economy, and communications. (the Chinese embassy got hit, too.) The pretext was the protection of human rights, but in reality it was an open demonstration of hostile power. (Who cared about people rights? As the destruction of civil infrastructure showed, it was just rhetoric.) And Russia couldn't do anything to counter it. Remember, we were in full scale disarmament mode for a decade by the time. Russia forsake its foreign military bases (anyway, no money to keep them), except for a few in the former USSR republics; the army was rotting (again, for the lack of financing and policy); and the uranium of our dismantled nuclear warheads was sent to USA for its energy plants (just think about this). It was a great humiliation to the Russian psyche, already traumatized by unsuccessful reforms. We were demonstrated in a very offensive way, that the war against Russia wasn't over, as we hoped. Rather, our "foreign partners" (which started becoming a satirical expression in Russia by then) bluntly took advantage of our weakness. And also, the Western media and politicians were labeling black as white not by mistake, but by calculation. It took many years for Russians to change their minds and see this utterly unpleasant reality for what it was.So, the modern attitude of Russians to USA was molded by those events, and the same pattern repeated in different parts of the world too many times since then. Human rights and freedom became habitually used as a pretext to bring devastation to different countries, strange “rebels” and anti-government riots appearing (aka “color revolutions”), and “dictator” labels attached by the media, where American geopolitical interest was involved. The wars and unrest in Middle East, the harsh anti-Russian propaganda, the political demands and pressure, the support of hostility and extremism in the neighboring countries (Ukraine, Georgia), etc. Modern Russians understand what "realpolitik" is, learned the hard way. Instead of Cold War, we got not peace, as we naively hoped, but rather Cold War 2.0.And by the way, the economic reforms didn't bring Russia good fruits either. Instead, many Russians have come to the realization that the new economy design actually makes Russia an economic colony of the West. It stimulates the export of natural resources, while suppressing high value added industries, leading to unemployment and poverty, excessive dependence on foreign markets, and vulnerability. For example, the currency system requires Russia to have FX reserves in order to issue its domestic currency. That means in order to issue roubles (the Russian currency), Russia has to get dollars first. Just think, even in such thing as the issue of domestic currency Russia depends on the international capital and policy. And even the Russian FX reserves get invested back into Western government securities. Clever, no? This system is not unique to Russia, it's prevailing in developing countries.***To us, Mrs Hillary represents this politics, which is seen as hypocritical, hostile, and counter productive. Being the foreign policy secretary, she is its recent articulator, although it started long before her.Mr Trump is seen as not tainted by this decades-long politics, and everything else that he does seems minor to it. Russians are fine with his nationalism and straightforwardness, because our political reality is less sophisticated, and we understand, like ours other countries want to be strong, prosperous, and happy. As a businessman, he is presumably constructive and pragmatic in the end, although his rhetoric may be harsh.Speaking of US internal policies, Russians are little concerned about them. But like about many Western things, Russians are rather skeptical about certain sides of Western democracy and liberalism. Coming from a different social reality, we think it's not minority rights that should be the main concern, but rather the whole population well-being. Certain kinds of minorities constitute a minuscule part of the society, yet so much attention is given to them, while more essential areas are neglected. To Russians it just seems a waste of resources. Just have general security and stability and respect to people, and minorities will be good like everyone else, why separate them? - that's how we think.So, Mr Trump is seen as more real and humane, not despite of, but rather due to his lack of political correctness, and due to his distance from the US political establishment which Russians learned not to trust.***Disclaimer:I am very apolitical these days, and have not lived in Russia for over a decade now. I was curious about politics for some time in my life.I had a glimpse into Donald Trump’s audio books over a decade ago, and they were good. It felt strangely good to know that this wealthy man in distant America took his time to share his story and knowledge, and they reached me, a young guy in cold Russia, only beginning his real career, who was just trying to learn spoken English by listening audio books. Thank you for the inspiration, which I still remember so well, Mr Trump. Inspiration is a very valuable thing to have in life.

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