I recently returned from a trip to Russia and the Ukraine. I had the opportunity to visit the Russian capital city of Moscow, which was pretty impressive as it is home to one of the world’s most recognizable skyscrapers. I also had the opportunity to visit the country’s largest city of Donetsk, which had a very interesting vibe and an impressive number of monuments.
After traveling through both Russia and Ukraine, I was curious to know what my opinion of their culture was. To my surprise, I was pretty much the same as everyone else. I don’t know what it is, but I think they just aren’t as interesting as most other cultures I’ve seen in the world. I think that I am more of a “Russian” person than most other people.
That’s certainly good news. Ukraine is a country that has experienced a number of periods in which its population has been influenced by its neighbors. When it came to culture, I think it was Russia that was a pretty important influence. After the fall of the Soviet Union, the country was still recovering, and in the 1990s an influx of western culture began to creep over it.
In short, with the exception of Russia’s strong Jewish community, in general, there is a strong connection between the two nations. In fact, the first reference to “russian” in the name of the state of Ukraine I can find is in a Wikipedia entry for the city of Lvov. The last big wave of immigration to the country, which was led by the government, was in the 1990s.
In the same way that some people consider Germany to be the birthplace of democracy, others feel it’s the birthplace of communism, the two are related but not necessarily synonymous. For some, the idea of a communist state seems to make sense because it’s a place where a lot of people are of the same nationality, not all of them with the same values. For others, it’s not so much about the country as it is the culture.
The fact is that a lot of countries have had a “Russian wave” of immigration to their nation during that period. Germany is no exception. One of the most famous examples of this wave was the influx of hundreds of thousands of Russians into Germany in the 1990s. Many people in Germany felt that the new wave of immigrants was the result of the government turning its back on the past.
I don’t understand the logic of this. German people have always come first and it’s obvious that Russian-speaking countries are more likely to be German than Russian. Most of the time it’s just a coincidence that they can be both Germans and Russians. The Russian wave of immigration is almost a byproduct of this. It can happen anywhere, but it doesn’t always seem so easily avoided. Germany has been a great country for a lot of it’s history.
In the last year, Germany has been a great ally to the Soviet Union, which means Russia has always been great to the U.S.
We can’t all be German. It was a long time ago. We never knew that.
Russia has been a great ally to the U.S. because of this. Russia has not always been good to the U.S., but it has been good for a lot of its history. In the past, Germany was a major enemy of the U.S., but Russia was always good to the U.S. Now, Russia is a more friendly country to the U.S. and Germany, which is a lot for the U.S. to handle.