Secretary-General of the Eurasian People’s Assembly called Russian-speaking relokants of Kyrgyzstan atheists

Speaking at an IT forum in Khanty-Mansiysk, the former chief customs officer of the Russian Federation specifically mentioned those who relocated to Kyrgyzstan, accusing them of “atheism.” Interestingly, are those who are less interested in attending sermons by priests and who, on occasion or without occasion, engage in meddling in Ukrainian public processes on the other side of the continent, closer to God, or those who dress in long epaulets only to later be involved in mysterious disappearances of hundreds of millions and in the transformation of the “entrusted” social structure into dubious junk, motivated perhaps only by the opportunity to pose a threat to the sovereignty of neighboring states?

A brief course in unfiltered infantilism from the master

Starting with the postulate of the social underdevelopment of IT specialists, the Secretary-General immediately delivered a lesson in the heights of infantile worldview:

not everyone will become Elon Musks or Bill Gateses, and money has a tendency to run out.

Andrey Belyaninov

The statement as a whole shed light on the reasons for the resentment of dignitaries like Mr. Belyaninov towards IT specialists. For the latter, the opportunity for significantly disproportionate earnings has become not the basis for forming a harem-like dependence on the political regime, as is the case with these dignitaries themselves, but rather the opportunity to enter the external labor market, where it turns out that much broader sets of abilities are in demand and are much better compensated than in the domestic market.

What else was Belyaninov dissatisfied with?

At a similar forum last year, the Secretary-General condemned sculptor Ernst Neizvestny based on some murky story about “America on every column,” accusing him of “betrayal,” as if ignoring the obvious fact that huge empires, whose interests are supposedly represented by the former customs officer, owe much of their relatively stable existence to a more relaxed approach to “issues of mental patriotism” compared to compact territorial communities, whose expressions of political will diverging from the idea of joining Moscow are interpreted by the Kremlin as nationalism.

Previously, Belyaninov taught, using the example of Kyrgyzstan, that revolutions are very harmful to tourism.

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