Originally posted by Korg Trinity
Re-read the OP.... Final time I will say it.
Stop acting superior to EVERYone else, and YOU go re-read everything. Every single one of your conclusions are WRONG and you're arguing for the sake
While the other guy is content in letting your fantasies flourish in your mind... I am not.
In some mis-guided attempt in trying to get you to come back to reality, im going to outline EVERYTHING that you should have read for you to see that
this is NOT pro-American propaganda but very ANTI-American... if you don't see it after this, then you are a fool and most everyone in this thread
should ignore you.
“Recently, detentions of Russian citizens in various countries, at the request of American law enforcement, have become more frequent — with
the goal of extradition and legal prosecution in the United States.”
Citing examples in Costa Rica, the Dominican Republic, Lithuania and Spain, the Foreign Ministry said, “Experience shows that the judicial
proceedings against those who were in fact kidnapped and taken to the U.S. are of a biased character, based on shaky evidence, and clearly tilted
Extradition has frequently been a contentious issue between Russia and the United States, but the disagreements have been particularly sharp in
recent months over the case of Edward J. Snowden, the former intelligence contractor who is wanted on criminal espionage charges but has been granted
temporary asylum in Russia.
Russia has also complained about the arrests of Russian citizens by the United States or by other countries at the Americans’ request.
In late July, a spokeswoman for the Russian Foreign Ministry, Maria Zakharova, criticized the arrest in the Dominican Republic of Aleksandr Panin,
a Russian citizen wanted by the United States on charges related to cybercrimes.
#6 (pay attention there is some important language in here)
Ms. Zakharova said Russia considered such arrests “a vicious trend, absolutely unacceptable and inadmissible.” She said the
Russian government demanded that the United States request the arrest of Russian citizens directly from Moscow, under a 1999 treaty on assistance in
#7 (pay attention here too, MORE important language here that somehow you missed)
There is no formal extradition treaty between Russia and the United States. Russian officials cited the lack of such an agreement as
a main reason they could not forcibly return Mr. Snowden from the transit zone of Sheremetyevo Airport in Moscow
Russia has often accused the United States of overstepping and potentially violating international law in its treatment of Russian citizens
accused of crimes. It bridled over the handling of Viktor Bout, an international arms dealer who was arrested in Thailand in 2008 and was extradited
to the United States, convicted in federal court and jailed in a federal prison.
#9 (and MOST importantly, by the Foreign Ministry)
The Foreign Ministry said Russian citizens could not expect to be treated fairly in the American justice system. “Russian embassies and
consulates general logically give consular and legal help to Russians in trouble,” the Foreign Ministry said.
Now you tell us which part, 1,2,3,4,5,6,7,8 or 9 has wording in it sounding PRO American??
Was it "russian citizens could not expect to be treated fairly?"
Was it "vicious trend, absolutely unacceptable and inadmissable"?
Was it "Russia has also complained"??
Was it "Extradition has frequently been a contentious issue between Russia and the United States"??
Which part highlights the pro-American view?
Thanks in advance for the silence.