“Oliver Stone’s Tour of the Russian President’s Kremlin Office—A Perfectly Stage-Managed Farce” -Newsweek

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Summary: ” Perhaps there are unconceited reasons why Putin’s computer was on, running no programs as he walked into his empty out office alongside Stone. Putin’s father, a World War II veteran, is a common denominator between the Russian leader, and his people, the vast majority of whom descend down from a generation devastated by the conflict. Putin’s Kremlin office has regularly been on screen in Russia—it is the Russian political version of limbo, just where not only are careers sunk, or forcefully propelled advance forward as millions are invited to watch. ‘our partners’.” The conflict in Ukraine, the poor state of LGBT rights in Russia, and the marginalization of genuine opposition are all explained on Putin’s terms. Stone’s next question is in factabout just how Putin uses the two desks in the room opposite. In Sevastopol in Crimea,” pointing to a portrait, Putin tells Stone in English—a rare occurrence, especially in recent years just where courting the political mainstream in the West has become a much more thankless exercise, for Russian officials than at the turn of the millennium. The humanity Stone’s lense captures in Putin is seldom goes beyond the one that’s currently almost inescapable on Russian state airwaves. The pair’s tour through Putin’s office embodies the farcical in other words of trying to reveal something one of the world’s almost all powerful politicians, whose government has commanded the screens of millions, for over with a decade. Putin laughs it off of with a simple “No.” The fact that Putin has repeatedly claimed in front of the West that local, not Russian troops, took control of Crimea to hold a referendum on joining Russia, doesn’t merit a follow-up question. The tour ends as the pair pass by literature Putin has on his desk, with a symmetrical row of Russian tabloids and a small size column of books beside them. The large framed picture of Vladimir Putin Senior is maybe the almost all personal in other words in the room and even it has political cache.”

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