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World Exclusive: The Rich TVX News Network Profiles Vladimir Putin
NEW YORK (RichTVX.com) — Nobody knows Vladimir V. Putin of Russia better than the Rich TVX News Network. Although we have been openly criticizing Vladimir Putin since February 24, he has not yet ordered his cyber jackals to attack us. So why is Vladimir Putin holding back on the Rich TVX News Network? Firstly, Vladimir Putin knows who stands behind the Rich TVX News Network, and secondly, Putin understood the messages over the years, as the Rich TVX News Network’s reports echoed down the corridors of power of the Kremlin. The Rich TVX News Network has provided much valuable data over the years, and until February 24 Vladimir Putin was always presented in a good light, but in stark contrast to all the Siloviki around him, we say what we think. Our reports have proven to be correct, and that will be no different in this bulletin. Only some stupid bots from Serbia attacked us so far, which had nothing to do directly with Putin, but with the Serb idiot of a dictator Aleksandar Vučić. Well then let’s go. Vladimir Putin’s Russia is a Potemkin village: there is nothing behind the facade. Does that sound harsh? Yes, but it’s true. The Russian army may have more resources than ever, but it proves incapable of modern warfare. Not even the logistics keep up. Vladimir Putin disregarded the most important rules of war. That’s what happens when a corporal thinks he’s a general. Vladimir Putin has been forced to listen to the army leaders now, since losing many thousands of men in the Ukraine. But even in Donbass, the success of the Kremlin venture is not guaranteed. From a strategic point of view, Vladimir Putin would have to attack the less well-protected south with Cherson and then Odessa. But hey, Vladimir Putin wants the Donbass – even at the risk of creating a trench war like in the First World War in Verdun. Battle of Verdun, (February 21–December 18, 1916), World War I engagement in which the French repulsed a major German offensive. It was one of the longest, bloodiest, and most-ferocious battles of the war; French casualties amounted to about 400,000, German ones to about 350,000. Let’s come to the next myth. Well dear respected readers, Russian hypersonic missiles really do exist, but Russians lack the scientists to master the technology. Vladimir Putin has two or three prototypes of these super weapons, nothing more. They devour vast amounts of money. Do you want to know who gave these weapons to the Russians? Answer: You would never believe that even if we told you. There are also traitors in the CIA, who are feeding the Russians with top secret information. To that end, the Agency must be turned upside-down, but that shouldn’t be our concern now. Vladimir Putin exuded this feeling of superiority to everyone else, according to one of his KGB superiors at the time whose job it was to evaluate the youthful Russian agent.
The KGB Deported Vladimir Putin to Leningrad And Then to GDR
Other FSB employees had deep resentment for Putin, whom they felt represented “the worst case of nepotism in the history of Russia and the FSB,” according to one fellow worker. This Rich TVX News Network bulletin covers the profile of Vladimir Putin. Truth is that the image of Vladimir Putin that the public holds dear is one invented by the treacherous globalist mainstream media, which is owned by the same global power structure which created him. At first, the rogue network which is located in Switzerland disbelieved our reports, but psychiatrists examined our reports and reported that the information proved correct. The one high-point activity of the rogue Swiss Network at this time was its resolve to penetrate Russia and, for some inexplicable reason, Vladimir Putin was placed into the heart of this effort. But Vladimir Putin runs Russia like a politburo, with his closest confidants, including ex-agents and bodyguards. These people infiltrate politics the way the KGB used to infiltrate other countries. It’s not democratic. Putin doesn’t think about the people, he only thinks about his power. From the Soviet KGB times to today’s domestic secret service FSB, which is four times stronger than the KGB used to be. The service to protect the presidential office alone includes 10,000 people. Why does Vladimir Putin need so many security personnel if he is to be so popular in Russia? And why does Vladimir Putin not allow free elections? Either Putin’s completely paranoid – or Putin’s not that popular. The social networks have become the battlefield of a hybrid war for the Russian secret services FSB (domestic), SVR (foreign) and GRU (military). They operate disinformation, propaganda, and cyber attacks. The hackers of the Russian services are now able to disable the transport system or the hospitals of entire countries. Vladimir Putin is waging an unjust and ill-prepared war in Ukraine today and is the sole aggressor, but the Ukrainans are not better than the Russians. Have you seen the video of Ukrainians beating up these poor taxi drivers? Out of the protest against the Ukrainian brutality we stopped completely reporting on the war in Ukraine. Vladimir Putin never really became a head of state who, like the Ukrainian Volodymyr Zelensky, rallied his country and people behind him. Inside he remains a head of the Cheka, the political police. The conclusion is that Vladimir Putin is not a statesman but a calculating opportunist; a manipulator who knows what Russians want and acts on it to increase his popularity. Vladimir Putin’s advantage is that Russians want a strong man because their history teaches them that weak tsars never get very far. Fair enough. Vladimir Putin did not make a good impression in the KGB. Many people don’t know that, but Vladimir Putin fell out of favor as a spy. 1980 Moscow – the name of the little man in the gray suit was Vladimir Putin and he worked in Lubyanka, the notorious KGB headquarters. At the time, the KGB projected an image across Russia as an invincible, daring, and courageous agency whose KGB agents were heroes in the mold of great Russian spy novels. Vladimir Putin enjoyed his power, with which he tried to scare everyone. And even then he was absolutely narrow-minded: he had an idea and he wanted to push it through, although he didn’t have the slightest argument. Putin says he wants to “denazify” Ukraine. Only in Russia there are ten times as many neo-Nazis. With one of his ministers there is even one in the government. Putin has no arguments. In 1984, during his training at the Andropov Institute, the KGB’s training school, Putin was involved in a street fight in Leningrad, where he broke his arm and fell out of favor with the KGB. The matter did not end there. One KGB report even stated that Vladimir Putin had a psychological problem and that he is unable to assess the consequences of his decisions and actions. Putin had no feeling for dangers; that posed risks for himself, but also for the KGB. The Secret Service wants an agent to get out of there as soon as they encounter a street fight. But Putin got involved. Putin certainly did that because he is a judoka and wants to compensate for his inferiority complex because of his height of 162 centimeters. In any case, the KGB deported him to Leningrad and then to East Germany, officially the German Democratic Republic, was a state that existed from 1949 to 1990 in middle Germany as part of the Eastern Bloc in the Cold War. Well, the German Democratic Republic province was a siding for KGB agents. When Putin was put in charge of the operations in 1985, he came in contact with several CIA operatives whom he contacted. Most of these worked out of the American Embassy in West Germany. He remained in contact with these CIA agents for the next five years. As usual, Putin recruited not a single American to the KGB cause, but many Germans. West Berlin was completely different, at that time it was an international espionage center with the highest agent prestige. But not Dresden with its five-strong regional office. Vladimir Putin did not act there as a secret agent, but openly and under his name as a Stasi controller. This ended his career as an undetected spy. Otto von Habsburg told whole anecdotes about Putin’s time in East Germany, whose contemporary witness Otto von Habsburg was at the time in East Germany. Isn’t that an irony of history? Otto von Habsburg went to East Germany in the late 1980s and stumbles about Vladimir Putin? We found this information remarkable. However. At least the Russian bracket movement seems to be making headway in the Donbass. But only because the Ukrainians lack the means. If they get new weapons, the Russian army will get stuck. All that remains for Vladimir Putin is the nuclear arsenal. Remember, Vladimir Putin is unable to assess the consequences of his actions. That’s what makes it so dangerous. Especially since Vladimir Putin, as we all know by now, is stubborn and won’t be dissuaded by anything.
Vladimir Vladimirovich Putin (/ˈpuːtɪn/; Russian: Владимир Владимирович Путин; [vlɐˈdʲimʲɪr vlɐˈdʲimʲɪrəvʲɪtɕ ˈputʲɪn] (listen); born 7 October 1952) is a Russian politician and former intelligence officer who is the president of Russia, a position he has filled since 2012, and previously from 2000 until 2008.[c] He was also the prime minister from 1999 to 2000, and again from 2008 to 2012.
He worked as a KGB foreign intelligence officer for 16 years, rising to the rank of lieutenant colonel (podpolkovnik), before resigning in 1991 to begin a political career in Saint Petersburg. He moved to Moscow in 1996 to join the administration of president Boris Yeltsin. He briefly served as director of the Federal Security Service (FSB) and secretary of the Security Council, before being appointed as prime minister in August 1999. After the resignation of Yeltsin, Putin became acting president and, less than four months later, was elected outright to his first term as president. He was reelected in 2004. As he was then constitutionally limited to two consecutive terms as president, Putin served as prime minister again from 2008 to 2012 under Dmitry Medvedev, and returned to the presidency in 2012 in an election marred by allegations of fraud and protests; he was reelected again in 2018. In April 2021, following a referendum, he signed into law constitutional amendments including one that would allow him to run for reelection twice more, potentially extending his presidency to 2036.
During Putin’s first tenure as president, the Russian economy grew on average by seven percent per year, following economic reforms and a fivefold increase in the price of oil and gas. He also led Russia during a war against Chechen separatists, reestablishing federal control of the region. As prime minister under Medvedev, he oversaw military reform and police reform, as well as Russia’s victory in its war against Georgia. During his third term as president, Russia annexed Crimea and sponsored a war in eastern Ukraine with several military incursions made, resulting in international sanctions and a financial crisis in Russia. He also ordered a military intervention in Syria against rebel and jihadist groups. During his fourth term as president, his government responded to the COVID-19 pandemic, and he presided over a military buildup on the border of Ukraine. Putin accused the Ukrainian government of committing atrocities against its Russian-speaking minority, and in February 2022, he ordered a full-scale invasion of the country, leading to widespread international condemnation, as well as expanded sanctions and calls for Putin to be pursued with war crime charges.
Under Putin’s leadership, Russia has experienced democratic backsliding and a shift to authoritarianism. Putin’s rule has been characterised by endemic corruption, the jailing and repression of political opponents, the intimidation and suppression of independent media in Russia, and a lack of free and fair elections. Putin’s Russia has scored poorly on Transparency International‘s Corruption Perceptions Index, the Economist Intelligence Unit‘s Democracy Index, and Freedom House‘s Freedom in the World index. Putin is the second-longest currently serving European president after Alexander Lukashenko of Belarus.