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Ukraine Riots: The Same All Over The World… (MP3)

Coffee_128I wrote this post and then hesitated a few days. I decided to post it anyway! The reason I hesitated was because years ago, Ukraine blocked my website, when I wrote about interesting happenings there. It took me two years (many e-mails and a lot of work) to get my site unblocked in Ukraine and now they are the third largest readership I have. That amounts to a whole bunch of traffic. But since I write from my heart and my thoughts and my feelings, I have to post this and jeopardize my site again in Ukraine. I am not saying anything that many do not already know, but I am saying that I know, from past and present situations, that America is behind the riots in Ukraine. The icing on the cake of proof was when McCain waltzed into Ukraine and sucked face with the opposition. That my friend was proof positive that much money was handed over and the paydays started to countdown to this riot…

What do you think McCain went there for: Vacation?

Can we say Libya, Syria, North Korea, Afghanistan, Iraq, Cuba, Chili and you could add many more to this list: Plus now add Ukraine again and again for the multiple time…

I write this because my heart hurts to see such a wonderful country being destroyed by outside forces. Ukraine has its problems, but some humans will do anything for a buck. Just like some humans will beat other humans for fun and then kill them for spite… (Now the article!)


Gerald Celente has said, “When people have nothing left to lose, and they’ve lost everything, they lose it.”

I see the same thing happening in Ukraine that is happening all over the world. Gerald Celente was right and it is happening, but the fact that it is going to happen, does not give the right for America to interfere and help it happen. The instigation is the part of the whole aspect that has to stop. I am all for people trying to stop tyranny, but when outside forces have to be brought in to stimulate that effect. Then it is not what the people want…

Once again America has opened mouth and inserted foot over Ukraine and stimulated a riot situation, by supporting the wrong people for the wrong reasons.  This is time and time again as if we are trying to set off a world war anywhere in the world. The world sees what America is doing and one day: Mark my words, “Payback for the USA is going to be Hell!”

What I see in Ukraine and many other places in the world, needs to happen in the US!

qqqqqqqqThis photo to the right is of a peaceful demonstration in Ukraine at the American Embassy in Kiev. This happened yesterday and as you see it is peaceful. These are the real Ukrainians. The ones that care for the country. They are protesting the American involvement in the riots and the usage of money as a carrot stick to drive the opposition… (Yes people showed up to tell the world that America is involved and no one listen! Imagine That…)

Now lets look at a photo below and see what a bunch of monkeys that are supported by the American government are up to. They are kind of involved in some serious crap and they have destroyed a huge section of Kiev. They have destroyed buildings, cars, buses and anything not tied down is being burned. The fact is, this is the work of a bunch of paid lackeys. The police have been restrained to a point, but it looks to get real bad before it gets better. The police are now throwing the bombs back at the people and the more people that shoot at the cops, will mean at one point the guns will come out…

I cannot find a better picture of the peaceful protest, as the news sources ignored that. But there is a whole bunch of photos about the destruction of Kiev by the opposition. You know the good guys are the opposition right? Well I have to tell you that they are burning a beautiful city and destroying what many love in Kiev…

The day is coming and the way that we in America have allowed our country to add fuel to the fires in all these countries will come back on us. One day when no one gets their food stamp money and no one gets their welfare check and no one gets any subsidies. The riots will start in America. The saturation point was reached a long time ago in many countries and all it takes is a simple few dollars spread around. The saturation point is almost there in America. Once that point is reached, then a few dollars spread around by some helpful countries, will light a fuse to a bad end result…

We need to keep our nose out of other countries and quit playing both sides of the coin…

Mark my words: “Payback for the USA is going to be Hell!”

Post by Kyle Keeton
Windows to Russia…

The end of the world comes in many forms and Kiev is looking at hers if it does not stop…




  1. Abigaila January 23, 2014

    “Ukrainian businessmen, especially in the country’s western regions, offer material support to the protesters,” Oleg Tsarev of the ruling Party of Regions said in an interview with Russia’s Rossiiskaya Gazeta daily on Thursday. “But these are one-time investments. In the majority of cases they, so to say, pay in kind, i.e. provide foods, fuels, firewood, clothing. But all this, even the patronage of some of our tycoons cannot explain the tenacity of protest phenomena,” he said. He noted that leaders of the “guys who call themselves off-politics activists and who called on their supporters to march to the Grishevsky Street [where the government building is located] last Sunday, had met with British Ambassador Simon Smith and US Ambassador Geoffrey Pyatt a day before that. “According to information, which is now being verified, after these meetings about one million US dollars were credited to the accounts controlled by some activists. And riots began on the next day. Obviously, there is a link between these events,” he said. Tsarev also said he had information that many Ukrainian media were financed by foreign grants. Such media, in his words, include the Ukrainskaya Pravda news portal, the most popular news site in Ukraine, “the stronghold of Ukrainian independence and the bastion of ‘revolution.’” “They are sponsored directly from the National Endowment for Democracy in Washington. Notably, it was not they who disclosed the source, but the Americans in their reporting.” According to Tsarev, “all their publication new are direct calls for an upheaval.”

  2. wwb Post author | January 23, 2014

    “America’s role in the world politics is to utilize the humanitarian rhetoric while carrying out crimes all over the world.”

  3. kKeeton Post author | January 23, 2014

    wwb: Amen to that WWB! Amen to that…

  4. Bea January 24, 2014

    I agree, but it also angers me that so many ordinary citizens (not the top ‘activists’ who make the big bucks) are willing to accept a few dollars or even just some illogical rhetoric to sell out their country. Not one of them has any integrity.

  5. kKeeton Post author | January 25, 2014

    As violence and mayhem surge in Ukraine’s capitol, Kiev, fear is growing that Europe, the United States and Russia may be on a collision course.

    Ukraine’s latest crisis began last November after Prime Minister Viktor Yanukovych refused to sign an economic cooperation/integration pact with the European Union. Instead, near bankrupt Kiev accepted a Russian offer to supply heavily discounted natural gas and a pledge to buy billions worth of its shaky bonds.

    Demonstrations erupted in Kiev and, later, Lvov. The Russian-backed Yanukovich government reacted with brutal police repression. Violence has mounted in recent days, with at least two demonstrators killed and scores injured on both sides. Moscow is making warnings.

    This spreading crisis is of utmost geopolitical importance. It will determine the fate of 46 million Ukrainians, Russia’s future, and the stability of Eastern Europe.

    Ukrainians are bitterly divided: western Ukraine, which mostly speaks Ukrainian, looks to the west and borders on Poland, a member of the EU. Predominantly Russian-speaking Eastern Ukraine looks east to neighboring Russia. The Crimea was Russian until Nikita Khrushchev gave it in 1954 on a whim (some say fuelled by vodka) to Ukraine. Crimea’s large Muslim population was destroyed or exiled by Stalin.

    Ukrainian and Russian speakers understand one another’s tongue. The problem is more about economic and mentality than language, ethnicity or religion.

    Western Ukraine championed the EU deal that would have begun integrating their nation with the rich EU and cast off the heavy hand of Russian political and economic influence. The example of booming EU member Poland inspired Ukraine’s western partisans. Ukraine’s ardent nationalists yearned to make a final break from Russia, which has never really accepted their nation’s 1991 independence from Moscow and has battled Ukrainian nationalists since the 1920’s.

    The EU saw the trade pact with Ukraine as part of its grand strategy to keep pushing its borders east, a campaign that deeply alarms Russia.

    But eastern Ukraine, notably its industrial Donetsk basin, feared that growing integration with the EU would wipe out their region’s antiquated manufacturing industry, mining, steel firms, commodity companies and chemical plants, causing high unemployment.

    Ukraine’s inefficient, post-Soviet companies could not compete with the EU’s powerhouse integrated producers. The same phenomena was seen in former East Germany, where reunion with West Germany doomed most of the East’s rust-belt industries.

    Eastern Ukrainians traditionally look to Russia as their cultural foundation. Most Russians regard Ukraine as their historic heartland, the cradle of Russian civilization and ethos.

    When Russia’s President Vladimir Putin said that the fall of the Soviet Union was modern history’s greatest tragedy, he was clearly thinking of the loss of heartland Ukraine, Russia’s breadbasket and gateway to the West. For many Russians, sunny, easy-going southern Ukraine is their region’s version of Italy.

    Outsiders have been pouring gasoline on Ukraine’s fires. European and American politicians beat a path to Kiev to denounce the Yanukovich government, which first took power in 2004-05 by fraudulent elections.

    US Senator John McCain and high-ranking US officials have gone to Kiev and called for the ouster of its government. Interestingly, they did not go to Cairo to denounce the increasingly brutal fascist dictatorship of Egypt’s US and Saudi-financed military junta.

    Western intelligence services have been stirring Ukraine’s pot, using covert funding and advanced social media techniques to rally opposition to the government. Russia’s intelligence services have also been active, but more discreetly. Opponents of the government have been poisoned, abducted, tortured and even murdered by pro-Yanukovich thugs.

    As Ukraine boils, the US has been turning up the heat on Russia and leader Putin, who is being vilified and attacked by the tame western media. The Sochi winter games have also become a target.

    How dare those Ruskis use money and gas to bribe Ukraine to stay in Moscow’s orbit? The West is supposed to have a monopoly on such strong-arm tactics.

    If violence continues to rend Ukraine, the inevitable question of partition will arise. Just like Czechs and Slovaks, Ukrainians may decide to go separate ways. Unless the hot-headed Ukrainians can reach some stable compromise, divorce may be their only option. Bad, of course, but not as bad as a truly scary confrontation between NATO and Russia over Ukraine.

    Unimaginable? Well, few thought about Sarajevo or Bosnia in 1914.

  6. Bea January 26, 2014

    I’ve seen examples of the attacks on Russia (and Putin), even in simple things like television shows where there’s a subplot showing some Russians in a bad light. I can only hope others see these things for the propaganda that they represent. I don’t want war or violence…sick of all of it. But in the horrific event of a confrontation between NATO and Russia, I believe Russia would come out on top. Partly because they have more at stake, but mostly because NATO has been worn down throughout these years from engaging in despicable wars of conquest to support the Bretton-Woods agreement, and keep everyone enslaved to the U.S. dollar and therefore the bankster/money junkies.

  7. kKeeton Post author | January 28, 2014

    You’d be forgiven for knowing very little about the unrest in Ukraine – the violence, the rioting on the streets, the armed protesters storming government buildings amidst plumes of thick black smoke rising from makeshift barricades. Most of the public have once again been Beibered by the mainstream media – the arrest of this precocious, spoilt physical embodiment of crass corporate culture proving newsworthy enough for an MSNBC host to interrupt an interview with a member of Congress discussing the true scale of NSA spying.

    In this climate of superficial distractions and media inanity, you’d be equally forgiven for not really knowing why there is political unrest in Ukraine. Most of the explanations for the violence offered by the mainstream media present the information in simplistic soundbytes – talking points without the relevant wider political and historical context which renders current events coherent.

    The following article from The Independent provides us with a brief overview of the media’s presentation of recent events in Ukraine:

    In November President Viktor Yanukovych decided to pull out of a treaty with EU, an agreement many felt would have paved the way for the Ukraine to join the union. It looked like he was going to sign the agreement before performing a U-turn, which has made Ukrainian disappointment all the sharper. However the government would rather stay friendly with Putin in return for favourable treatment. The protesters think it would benefit ordinary people far more to be aligned with the EU and consider Yanukovych a man who only represents the interests of the richest.

    The article goes on to define the demonstrations as “more than a pro-EU movement”, one which represents popular resentment towards perceived government corruption and violent repression towards peaceful activists.

    President Viktor Yanukovych’s government forces are certainly guilty of using excessive force against the rioters, and accusations of torture appear to be well-founded and should not be excused. But condemnation is certainly clouded when you consider the level of violence from the rioters. By the same token, when mobile phone users near the scene of the riots received text messages from the state reading, “Dear subscriber, you are registered as a participant in a mass riot” it brought to home just how omnipresent – and ominous – surveillance technology in the 21st century has become.

    The problem with the “popular protests against the government and for integration into the EU” narrative is that it omits crucial information regarding the role of the West is fomenting and orchestrating demonstrations such as these; a role which illuminates broader geopolitical objectives in the region and the extent to which intelligence agencies and their offshoot organizations meddle in the affairs of sovereign nations. Understanding the nature of soft power – the use of coercion and bribery – and the subversion and infiltration of grassroots political movements by NGOs and other organizations backed either directly or indirectly by the US government, helps us to more broadly understand why the unrest in Ukraine is reaching such a fever pitch.

    The seemingly spontaneous 2004 Ukrainian “Orange Revolution”, sparked by alleged electoral fraud and allegations of voter intimidation, was led largely by a number of grassroots movements tied to political activists and student groups. Many of the groups involved, however, were funded and trained by organizations intimately linked to the US government. The foreign donors of these groups included the US State Department, USAID, the National Democratic Institute for International Affairs, the Open Society Institute and the National Endowment for Democracy.

    The candidate who emerged victorious in the wake of these widespread orchestrated protests, Viktor Yushchenko, was not only endorsed by the same institutions which wielded their influence over the protest movements themselves, he was also supported by the International Monetary Fund. A central banker by profession, Yushchenko was a firm advocate of implementing IMF monetary reforms and, equally crucially, an advocate of NATO membership. Before entering into Ukrainian politics he had worked at the US State Department,the Reagan White House, the U.S. Treasury Department, and the Joint Economic Committee of Congress. In short, it’s safe to say that he was a product of Washington, an image only exacerbated by his hostility towards Russia.

    It is tempting to automatically assume that the same process is taking place in Ukraine at the moment. Certainly, intelligence agencies have historical form when it comes to covert operations and the manipulation of activists via social media – similar US-backed “Colour Revolutions” have taken place in Georgia, Yugoslavia and elsewhere. The widespread political support for the protesters in Ukraine and the lack of condemnation for their use of violence would certainly add to the view that these protests are at least tacitly backed by the West, if not outright orchestrated. While none of this constitutes “proof” of outside interference, at the very least it is enough to raise suspicions. On the other hand, without firm evidence it is perhaps equally plausible that the support for the protesters is simply a case of making political capital out of the situation, stoking the flames of an already lit fire.

    As the violence on the streets of Kiev continues, already spreading away from the capital, the Russian State Duma recently passed a resolution slamming foreign politicians and other players for interfering in Ukrainian internal affairs in an attempt to escalate the conflict. It’s a marked contrast to the rhetoric emerging from Washington and the EU, both of whom have expressed the possibility of intervening, with the US adopting a stance which hints at another planned “regime change” on Russia’s doorstep.

    Perhaps the most damning indictment of the West’s stance over Ukraine and their support for what they refer to as a “pro-democracy protest movement” is the profoundly anti-democratic leanings of the violent protestors at the vanguard of the assault on the Ukrainian authorities. Anyone familiar with the crisis in Syria and the attempts to topple President Assad will be all too familiar with the US’s willingness to get into bed with extremists of the worst possible nature in order to achieve their objectives.

    In Ukraine today it appears that very little has changed. Just as the Western-backed Syrian rebels with intimate ties to al-Qaeda were presented in our media as “pro-democracy” organizations, so too are many of those protesting in Ukraine drawn from far-right and fascistic groups such as the opposition Svoboda party, whom John McCain was more than happy to appear on stage with in December 2013 and offer his – and by extension America’s – support.

    Yet it would also be wrong-headed to characterize the protests in Ukraine as being led by far-right extremists – many protesters are taking to the streets through genuine and legitimate grievances with the current government. The danger lies in these moderate protesters allying themselves with those on the far-right – combined with tacit support from the US for the likes of the Svoboda party, it could be a concoction which would set the stage for a dictatorship far more corrupt and repressive than those currently clinging onto power.

    With the geopolitical stakes as high as they are, not least with the potential for a broader NATO influence in the region, it would be wise to view the situation in Ukraine through the wider prism of the global balance of power and all that this entails. Equally, we should be wary of simplistic media narratives which seek to paint any conflict in black and white/good vs. evil terms, particularly when the “good guys” are being backed by the US government and her allies. All too often this amounts to little more than propaganda designed to rouse support for opposition movements favourable to “regime change”, and by now it should be very clear how little this has to do with vague, idealistic notions of “democracy”, and how much it has to do with regional – and ultimately global – hegemony.

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