russian prisoner

just so everyone knows this dark kermit meme isn’t actually dark kermit. the frog in the hood is kermit’s evil look-a-like constantine who escaped from a russian prison and had kermit arrested in his place. just saying… just letting you know… the voice in your head telling you to do bad things is actually an escaped russian convict

3

but what he never expected was that the memes would fight back

Vladimir Nikolayev is housed in one of Russia’s toughest prisons, known as the Black Dolphin. He is under 24 hour surveillance and is locked in a cell with three doors for the majority of his day. When he does get let out, he paces a tiny exercise facility like a caged lion in total silence. Nikolayev is a cannibal responsible for at least two murders. Whilst drunk, he beat a man to death and dismembered his body in the bathtub. For some reason, he then decided to eat him, stating that “I just thought I’d try it.” He cut off part of his thigh and boiled it, but he didn’t like the taste so he deep fried some more meat and found it much nicer. He was so impressed with the taste that he gave some to his friend and claimed it was kangaroo meat. His friend took it home to his wife who made a meal of dumplings and fed it to the family. With his next victim, he went a step further, grinding up the human meat and selling it to the local market as mince.

                                 Fröhliche Weihnachten! Счастливого Рождества!

Christmas 1916 - ‘Merry Christmas’ in German and Russian - German soldiers and Russian prisoners posing with a miniature Christmas tree - Personal collection

2

BTS AU Series #4 - 2Seok/Hackers

“Important question. Did you hack that Russian mobster bank account?”
“Yes. He was rude to me. More important question. Did you drink my last Red Bull?”
“Hoseok, this is serious. You could go to jail, or get shot.”
Or I could end up falling asleep at the peak of hack time because you drank my last Red Bull. Seriously, were you raised in a zoo or something.  Replace what you take.”
“…You better hope your Russian prison cellmate is as patient as I am.”

2

January 14th 1953: Josip Broz Tito inaugurated

On this day in 1953, Josip Broz Tito was inaugurated as the first President of Yugoslavia. Born as Josip Broz to a poor Croatian family, he served in World War One, and was introduced to communism while in a Russian prisoner of war camp. The ideology struck a chord with the young Croat, and Broz became involved in the Bolshevik revolution in Russia. Once he returned to Croatia (now part of the new Yugoslavia), he promptly joined the newly created Communist Party of Yugoslavia, which was driven underground by a government crackdown. It was soon after his release from prison in 1934 that he began using the name Tito for underground party work. In 1939, he became the party’s Secretary-General, largely due to support for him in Moscow. During World War Two, and after the Axis occupation of Yugoslavia began in 1941, Tito became leader of the Partisan resistance movement in the country. The Partisan units took the offensive against the Axis forces, led by Nazi Germany, and aimed to establish communist communities; the movement was one of the most effective resistance efforts during the war. After the war, Tito emerged as the leader of a united, Communist, Yugoslav republic. The monarchy was abolished in 1945, thus beginning a dictatorship that would last over 25 years. Tito formally became president at a time when his government was cut off from the Soviet Union after a break with Stalin, and was increasingly aligning with the West. He eventually chose a course of non-alignment, and in this joined with the Indian, Egyptian, and Indonesian governments during the Cold War. Tito ruled Yugoslavia until his death on May 4th, 1980. Without Tito as a unifying presence, tensions soon arose among the Yugoslav nations, and the country descended into civil war in the early 1990s, which resulted in the breakup of the country.

So I recently watched a documentary about prison tattoos and learned a few things about the Ranskahov brothers 

their cross tattoo’s on their chest symbolizes “Prince of Thieves”  which is like the highest rank a Russian prisoner can get, and usually members of the mafia only have those. 

So basically these two were highly respected in the prison world, in one of the mob groups, and at one point probably were part of the head guys who ran the prison like the bad asses they are. Man these guys are vicious.

With the defeat of the Axis and the subsequent Cold War, Rightism, which had previously opposed liberalism in the economic as well as social spheres, became synonymous with Anglo-American free market policies, which played into the hands of debt finance. In regards to the origins of this supposed Capitalist versus Communist clash, Bolton also makes it clear that the Bolshevik Revolution was welcomed by American financiers such as Jacob H. Schiff and John B. Young. Schiff himself financed The Friends of Russian Freedom, which spread revolutionary propaganda to Russian prisoners of war during the Russo-Japanese War.

The true reason for the financiers’ enmity against the Tsar was Russia’s refusal to cede sovereignty over its economy. The State Bank of the Russian Empire was under the control of the Ministry of Finance and it extended credit at minimal interest to Russian producers. Russia possessed large reserves of gold itself, so it had no need to borrow from the outside. For the most part the Tsarist economy was autarkic, beyond the grasp of international finance.
—  Eugène Montsalvat

anonymous asked:

🚓 , I just want to know what Viktor will look like in prison.

I have a lot of things for undercover work. I’ve only used this once or twice.

((¯\_(ツ)_/¯ I searched up Russian prison uniform and this came up. Also, I’m still slowly working out how to use sai.))