Вовочка - Netflix
Comedy series "Vovochka" was filmed on the basis of jokes and funny stories from life. Really, who doesn't know the jokes about the boy johnny?!
Show of the channel REN of TV talk about the usual, but cheerful boy who goes to school and is watching his family and likes to joke a lot and make fun of classmates and teachers. The little johnny is constantly late for lessons, so his parents often call the school.
Each episode is a compilation of funny moments and anecdotes, which are filmed in a single unit. All the characters of the series - the face is very witty and never losing heart. Together, they are able to laugh any!
Runtime: None minutes
Вовочка - Public image of Vladimir Putin - Netflix
The public image of Vladimir Putin concerns the image of Vladimir Putin, current President of Russia, among residents of Russia and worldwide.
Вовочка - Assessments - Netflix
Putin was Time magazine's Person of the Year for 2007. In April 2008, Putin was put on the Time 100 most influential people in the world list. On 4 December 2007, at Harvard University, former Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev credited Putin with having “pulled Russia out of chaos” and said he was “assured a place in history”, despite Gorbachev's claim that the news media have been suppressed and that election rules run counter to the democratic ideals he has promoted". In December 2011, amid the protests following the 2011 Russian elections Gorbachev criticized Putin for a decision to seek the third term in the presidential elections and advised Putin to leave politics. Criticism of Putin has been widespread especially over the Runet. It is said that the Russian youth organisations finance a full “network” of pro-government bloggers. In the U.S. embassy cables, published by WikiLeaks in late 2010, Putin was called “alpha dog” and compared with Batman (while Dmitry Medvedev was compared with Batman's crime-fighting partner Robin). American diplomats said Putin's Russia had become "a corrupt, autocratic kleptocracy centred on the leadership of Vladimir Putin, in which officials, oligarchs and organised crime are bound together to create a “virtual mafia state.” Putin called it “slanderous”. By western commentators and the Russian opposition, Putin has been described as a dictator. Putin biographer Masha Gessen has stated that “Putin is a dictator,” comparing him to Alexander Lukashenko. Former UK Foreign Secretary David Miliband has described Putin as a “ruthless dictator” whose “days are numbered.” U.S. Presidential candidate Mitt Romney called Putin “a real threat to the stability and peace of the world.” In the fall of 2011, the anti-Putin opposition movement in Russia became more visible, with street protests against allegedly falsified parliamentary elections (in favor of Putin's party, United Russia) cropping up across major Russian cities. Following Putin's re-election in March 2012, the movement struggled to redefine its new course of action. In early September 2014 Patriarch Filaret, head of the Ukrainian Orthodox Church of the Kyivan Patriarchate, linked Putin with the biblical figure Cain because Filaret believed that although Putin claimed to be their “brother” he was responsible for “shedding the brotherly blood” of Ukrainians during the War in Donbass. Filaret believed “Satan went into him, as into Judas Iscariot”. The Dalai Lama criticized Putin's foreign policy practices, claiming it to be responsible for isolating Russia from the rest of the world. The Organized Crime and Corruption Reporting Project named Putin as the 2014 Person of the Year, recognizing “the person who does the most to enable and promote organized criminal activity.” Putin enjoys high levels of support in Russia. According to Denis Volkov from Moscow Levada Center drawing any conclusions from Russian poll results or comparing them with Western polls is pointless as there's no real political competition in Russia. Unlike in democratic states the Russian voters aren't offered any “credible alternatives” and the public opinion is formed primarily with state-controlled media which promotes the ruling party and discredits any alternative candidates. This kind of illusion of democracy, choice only between “A and A” is part of “Russian consciousness” according to a nationalist publicist Alexander Prokhanov who considers the “elections between A and B” to be part of a “liberal” mindset.
Вовочка - References - Netflix