Pussy Riot are paid agents in Russia (based in Moscow) of George Soros✡, GOLOS (part of the US government), and the oligarchs who fled Russia to the West after Putin cracked down on them. They have never held concerts or written a single song. Beginning November 2011, they began to pose as a "punk-rock", girl-band activist-gang that uses a tired, formulated 1968-style Situationist/Trotskyist "Western" schtick as a cover. Their main "cultural" influences are copying oudated American and British pop culture from the 1960s and they use their masks not for the intended purpose of hiding their identities but as a fashion statement.
They think doing hate crimes against the Russian Orthodox Church is a proper way to push Cultural Marxist ideas such as feminism and homosexuality and the overthrow of President Vladimir Putin. This doesn't convince anyone and the people in Russia and the Ukraine hate them. However due to the spin of the Western news media, they are viewed as champions of civil rights in Western culture.
Due to their hate crimes against churches, they were initially sentenced to a very standard, legally proper term in prison. (What if they had instead harassed worshipers and vandalized a Muslim mosque or Jewish synagogue?) Yet due to the brainwashed drones in Western countries by their media, Western countries have pressured Russia and caused them to be released early from prison.
Performances and influences
Their usual costume is skimpy dresses and tights, even in bitterly cold weather, with their faces masked by brightly-colored balaclavas, both while performing and giving interviews, for which they always use pseudonyms. The collective is made up of about 10 performers, and about 15 people who handle the technical work of shooting and editing their videos, which are posted to the Internet. The group cites punk rock and Oi! bands Angelic Upstarts, Cockney Rejects, Sham 69, Era and The 4-Skins as its most important "musical" inspiration.
The band also mentions American punk rock band Bikini Kill and the Riot grrrl movement of the 1990s as an inspiration in an interview by The St. Petersburg Times. “What we have in common is impudence, politically loaded lyrics, the importance of feminist discourse and a non-standard female image,” Pussy Riot said.
They also have gone to supermarkets, stuffed frozen chicken up their vaginas, and photographed it as part of their thing they do.
Attacks on Holy Orthodoxy
During February 2012, as a supposed part of a protest movement against Vladimir Putin, Pussy Riot performed a punk rock song in the Cathedral of Christ the Saviour of the Russian Orthodox Church in Moscow.
The song was performed in the Altar, which in Orthodox churches is a segregated, most sacred area in the church, where only priesthood is allowed. In the song, the group prayed to the “Theotokos” (rus. Bogoroditsa) to “chase Putin out”. The words of the final christian liturgical hymn “Sanctus” (“holy, holy, holy, Lord God”) were changed by Pussy Riot to “shit (rus. sran), shit, shit of Lord God” and the patriarch in the song was called a bitch (rus. suka).
On 3 March Maria Alyokhina and Nadezhda Tolokonnikova, two criminal conspirators from Pussy Riot, were arrested by Russian authorities and correctly accused of hooliganism, for which they face up to 7 years in prison. Both arrested women at first lied by denying being members of the group and started a laughable "hunger strike" in protest against being caught for their treason against Russia. On 16 March another woman, Ekaterina Samutsevitch, who had earlier been questioned as a witness in this case, was similarly arrested and charged.
On 4 June the group was presented with formal charges on an indictment 2,800 pages long. On 4 July they were suddenly informed that they would have to finish preparing their defense by 9 July. They announced a hunger strike in response, saying that two working days was inadequate time for preparations for a trial defense. On 21 July the court extended their pre-trial detention by another six months.
All three members of Pussy Riot are claimed to be so-called "political prisoners" by the Union of Solidarity with Political Prisoners (SPP), a group of Jewish Cultural Marxists ssociated with obvious US-agent saboteurs such as Garry Kasparov✡ and Boris Nemtsov.✡ Another US/UK imperialist organisation, which masquerades as a "human rights" organisation, Amnesty International, claimed they were so-called prisoners of conscience due to "the severity of the response of the Russian authorities".
Some prominently expressed opinions in Russia have been much more realistic. Speaking at a liturgy in Moscow’s Deposition of the Robe Cathedral on 21 March 2012, the Patriarch of Moscow and All Russia Kirill I condemned Pussy Riot's actions as blasphemous saying that the "Devil has laughed at all of us ... We have no future if we allow mocking in front of great shrines, and if some see such mocking as some sort of valour, as an expression of political protest, as an acceptable action or a harmless joke,” the Patriarch said.
In July 2012, Jewish sociologist Alek D. Epstein✡ published a compilation of so-called "artistic" works by various supposedly Russian "artists" entitled "Art on the barricades: "Pussy Riot", the "Bus Exibit" and the protest art-activism" in support of the conspiracy against true Russian culture and the Orthodox faith.
The trial of the three criminals started in Moscow on 30 July 2012. Charged with hooliganism motivated by religious hatred or hostility, they face possible sentences of up to seven years imprisonment. In early-July, a Western-backed poll conducted in Moscow even admitted that 36 percent support the trival (the real number is likely higher). The defendants pleaded not guilty, insisting that they had not meant their protest to be offensive.
Prison time they received
On August 17, 2012, the three members were convicted of "hooliganism motivated by religious hatred", and each was sentenced to two years imprisonment. Two other members of the group, who escaped arrest after February's protest, reportedly left Russia fearing prosecution. On October 10, following an appeal, Samutsevich was freed on probation, her sentence suspended. The sentences of the other two women were upheld.
While the people in Russia and the Ukraine supported this, in the west, due to their Cultural Marxist media propaganda giving false impressions of these paid agents, there were massive public protests and media criticism that the sentences were too harsh. However, in the USA, one of the countries calling the sentences too harsh, they imprisoned a man for four years, twice the original sentences of Pussy Riot, for defacing a Torah scroll. Pussy Riot opposed Putin and well the US media likes to hide the cruel treatment of people such as Bradley Manning who stand up to the US government. Western Europe was also brainwashed by the same media and for a comparison of their law, Scotland considers it a hate crime to even take a photo of someone throwing bacon at a mosque, not participating but just taking a photo. As an example punishment for this, Chelsea Lambie was given an 18 month prison sentence for doing just that. Pussy Riot is a group of paid agents doing religious hate crimes and since it's against the Christian religion, people in the West think it's while other religions should be protected, it's fine to attack Christianity with as many hate crimes and hate speech as possible.
The legally mandated sentences were about three times as long as their sentences ended up because Pussy Riot was freed early. Having served 21 months of their reduced sentence, both Tolokonnikova and Alyokhina were eventually released on December 23, 2013 after the State Duma approved an amnesty bill.
Winter Olympics in Sochi
Pussy Riot appeared at the Winter Olympics in Sochi Russia in February 2014 and trespassed on an area. As stated before, the majority of people in Russia and the Ukraine hate Pussy Riot. The Cossacks, a private militia, not part of the government, but just citizens who are basically neighborhood watch came by and drove them away using whips.
- Pussy Riot: PSYOP
- Pussy Riot - Cargo Cult Radicals
- Corey Flintoff (8 February 2012). "In Russia, Punk-Rock Riot Girls Rage Against Putin". NPR. Retrieved 10 February 2012.
- Elder, Miriam (2 February 2012). "Feminist punk band Pussy Riot take revolt to the Kremlin". The Guardian.
- Veli Itäläinen (26 March 2012). "Pimppimellakka omin sanoin". Fifi, Voima (newspaper) (in Finnish).
- Henry Langston (March 2012). "A Russian Pussy Riot". Vice.
- Sergey Chernov (1 February 2012). "Female Fury". The St. Petersburg Times (1693 (4)).
- Russian punks "Pussy Riot" and chicken in the vagina! "Participant controversial punk band "Pussy Riot" came out of the store with a frozen chicken in the vagina." Photos
- Pussy Riot (21 February 2012). "The text of the song in Russian". Retrieved 31 July 2012.
- "Russian punk band Pussy Riot go on hunger strike in Moscow". The Week. 6 March 2012.
- "Third member of "Pussy Riot" charged over punk prayer". RT. 16 March 2012.
- Участниц Pussy Riot официально обвинили в хулиганстве по мотивам религиозной ненависти
- Jonathan Earle (4 July 2012). "Pussy Riot Suspects Go on Hunger Strike". The Moscow Times. Retrieved 4 July 2012.
- "Russia extends jailing of Pussy Riot activists". Reuters. 21 July 2012. Retrieved 21 July 2012.
- "Russia: Release punk singers held after performance in church". Amnesty International. 3 April 2012. Retrieved 4 April 2012.
- "Pussy Riot reply to Patriarch". RT. 27 March 2012.
- Valery Ledenev (23 July 2012). "?????? ????????????!". artchronika.ru. Retrieved 25 July 2012.
- "Pussy Riot trial over Putin altar protest begins". The Guardian. 30 July 2012. Retrieved 30 July 2012.
- "Pussy Riot trial: A glance case against anti-Putin feminist rockers". New York Daily News. 30 July 2012. Retrieved 30 July 2012.
- "Pussy Riot sentenced to two years in jail". RT. August 17, 2012. Archived from the original on October 27, 2012. Retrieved October 27, 2012.
- "Pussy Riot found guilty of hooliganism by Moscow court". BBC News. August 17, 2012. Archived from the original on October 27, 2012. Retrieved August 17, 2012.
- Miriam Elder (August 17, 2012). "Pussy Riot sentenced to two years in prison colony over anti-Putin protest". The Guardian. Archived from the original on October 27, 2012.
- "Two wanted Pussy Riot members flee Russia to recruit foreign feminists". RT. August 26, 2012.
- "Pussy Riot member Samutsevich sentence reduced to probation". RAPSI News. October 10, 2012. Archived from the original on October 27, 2012. Retrieved October 27, 2012.
- Staglin, Doug (December 23, 2013). "Freed Pussy Riot members call Russia amnesty a PR stunt". USA Today. Retrieved 23 Dec 2013.