Skip to comments.Following Outrage Over Conchita, Russia Is Reviving Its Own Straight Eurovision (USSR Intervision)
Posted on 08/02/2014 10:24:31 PM PDT by Olog-hai
When Conchita Wurst raised her microphone-shaped winners trophy at the Eurovision Song Contest in May, she smashed through a lavender ceiling. [ ]
Russian politicians interpreted the result as a sign of moral decay in the West. This is the end of Europe, railed Vladimir Zhirinovsky, the leader of the Liberal Democratic party of Russia. Its rotted away. There are no more men and women. There is just it.
Valery Rashkin, the deputy leader of the Communist Party, demanded that Russia leave the frothy competition and establish a heterosexual alternative, tentatively called The Voice of Eurasia. [ ]
Now hes getting his wish, albeit in a slightly different guise. This October Russia will revive Intervision, the Soviet alternative to Eurovision, which ran from 1977 until 1980. Following a similar format to Eurovision, which has been running since 1956, Intervision brought together aspiring Socialist pop stars, mostly from the Eastern Bloc and Cuba.
(Excerpt) Read more at newsweek.com ...
If Russia is going to do their own singing contest on TV, why is that even newsworthy?
Because they act in defiance of the transgender perverts of Western Europe.
1) Russians doing something every month to fake acting like they are Christian. Going to elaborate lengths like doing this new TV show to help keep faggotry out of their homes, stopping new mosques, and rebuilding Churches razed during the early Soviet era.
2) The American government doing something almost weekly that removes any doubt that they are a revolutionary socialist government out to eradicate Christianity.
I know which I prefer
I wonder if Russia will allow people to blog about their version of Eurovision, without its permission.
Conchita will be too busy with cutting bits of his **** off to blog, thats for sure
Not what I’m talking about. Popular bloggers must register with the state in Russia, now. So the question remains—if this Russian version of Eurovision becomes popular in Russia, will a blogger need to get permission from Moscow to blog about it?
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