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The Black Hand Manifesto: The Coming Revolution in Russia

This is a time of rising paranoia in Moscow

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The Black Hand Manifesto: The Coming Revolution in Russia

NEW YORK ( — The Western world knows that Putin crossed the red line and that they have a real dictator in Russia, a real tough guy – “Wowa”, as they call him. The last decades had been one of ‘pure evil for all citizens of Russia’. It is in these strange, subordinate reflections that one has the most authentic echo of Vladimir V. Putin of Russia— the furious man who mystified a generation of Russians that could not even dimly guess his ultimate purpose. But there was another earlier Putin, a Putin version already forgotten and far more kin to us than this updated Putin today. Above all, this early Putin version was a man of KGB. Between the two Putins, the early Putin and the later Putin, Dictator, a transformation of personality so great intervenes that it cries for understanding. This Rich TVX News Network bulletin is an attempt to catch the coming episode of transformation in Russia. The Rich TVX News Network is everywhere, because you need to use those tools to help your struggle. The Russians need help to find their way out of the ‘hypnotic dream’ of the Kremlin’s lies.

New Youth Resistance Movements Will Start To Emerge In Russia

Whom the gods want to destroy, they first drive mad. This is a time of rising paranoia in Moscow, as over the course of this summer, new youth resistance movements will start to emerge in Russia. We say, whom the gods want to destroy, they send 23 years of success, but in this atmosphere of wild paranoia and nervous agitation, dangerous subversives, the new nonviolent movement the Black Hand has already set the template in Russia which others will follow. The Black Hand was a secret military society formed in 1901 by officers in the Army of the Kingdom of Serbia. It gained a reputation for its alleged involvement in the assassination of Archduke Franz Ferdinand in Sarajevo in 1914 and for the earlier assassination of the Serbian royal couple in 1903, under the aegis of Captain Dragutin Dimitrijević a.k.a. “Apis”. Names have been changed to protect the innocent, even this movement is without charismatic leaders. The Black Hand’s people are already operating in Russia, but only a handful of people know about the coming revolution in Russia. Nikola Sandulović, the President of the Republican Party and his team know about it. The Serbian Intelligence officer Mustafa Golubić has even more details: the new nonviolent movement Black Hand is out in the open now, and there is no way back. The political transformation of Putin to Putin dictator happened, but the Black Hand will become like a viral explosive which will detonate in the Russian consciousness.

Rising Paranoia In Moscow

Colour Revolution

Colour revolution (sometimes coloured revolution)[1] is a term used since around 2004 by worldwide media to describe various anti-regime protest movements and accompanying (attempted or successful) changes of government that took place in post-Soviet Eurasia during the early 21st century—namely countries of the former Soviet Union, the former Yugoslavia, and People’s Republic of China.[2] The term has also been more widely applied to several other revolutions elsewhere, including in the Middle East, the Asia-Pacific region, and South America, dating from the late 1980s to the 2020s. Some observers (such as Justin Raimondo and Michael Lind) have called the events a revolutionary wave, the origins of which can be traced back to the 1986 People Power Revolution (also known as the “Yellow Revolution”) in the Philippines.

Some of these movements have had a measure of success; in the early 2000s, for example, the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia‘s Bulldozer Revolution (2000), Georgia‘s Rose Revolution (2003), Ukraine‘s Orange Revolution (2004), and Kyrgyzstan‘s Tulip Revolution (2005). In most but not all cases, massive street-protests followed disputed elections or demands for fair elections. They led to the resignation or overthrow of leaders regarded by their opponents as authoritarian.[3] Some events have been called “colour revolutions” but differ from the above cases in certain basic characteristics, including such examples as Lebanon‘s Cedar Revolution (2005) and Kuwait‘s Blue Revolution (2005).

RussiaChina and Vietnam[4] share the view that colour revolutions are the “product of machinations by the United States and other Western powers” and pose a vital threat to their public and national security.[5]


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