American trade union tactics have roots in Lenin's USSR. (This is part one of a seven-part essay.)
What brought the tea partiers together was their love of freedom and individual liberty and need for action. And it was inspiring. (Read Part 1 here)
The Taxpayers' March on Washington as seen through the eyes of an ex-Soviet immigrant. (Part II will appear on Wednesday.)
Obama is fully invested — as is Chavez, Ahmadinejad, and bin Laden — in old KGB lies about CIA "imperialism." The realities of the post-Cold War world are causing them problems. (This is part six of a series. Read parts one, two, three, four, and five.)
The former chief of Romania's espionage service sees an American president fully invested in the lies he helped disseminate along with the KGB. (This is part three of a series. Read parts one and two.)
Obama is just one of millions fooled by the anti-American propaganda planted decades ago by the KGB. (This is part two of a series. Read part one here.)
The world needs post-Cold War thinking. But Obama is stuck in a world of parochial clichés. (This is Part 1 of a series.)
A celebration of the great "moderate" events in (fake) history.
America's organizer in chief could use a lesson from the pages of Russian history.
Anyone with a basic sense of the language could have told Clinton her failed attempt at a gag was a dud.
Old Soviet-era jokes have become disturbingly applicable to the U.S.
As an old joke suggests, inviting socialism into our homes might help us better appreciate the blessings of freedom.
As the media fumes over nonexistent hate at Palin speeches, it ignores leftists who go berserk on city streets.
Barack Obama's massive pre-primary rally in Portland, OR, was aided in no small part by the appearance of an uber-hip band. Their gimmick? They start each performance with the Soviet national anthem.
Abortion isn't the truly chilling aspect of Aliza Shvarts' infamous art project. It's the Yale student's alternative universe of post-modernist absurdity where human body parts "can have other purposes."
All good humor is based on truth, which is why so many self-proclaimed liberals don't get the jokes exposing their worldview on the People's Cube.
Oleg Atbashian interviews his comrade "Red Square," who proudly describes the efforts of the masses to shake off the "reactionary legacy of the Dead White Males" imposed by the "international conspiracy of the rich."
On the eve of the celebration of the birth of the United States, Oleg Atbashian looks at our history through the competing lenses of progressivism and progress. Refusing to get bogged down in the merits of relativity, he finds freedom where equality fears to tread.
[Illustrations by Oleg Atbashian] "Surprising, isn't it -- in a time of war, the studios don't realize that Americans would rather see an uplifting war movie in which the good guys win. Well, they do realize it -- but they won't do it anyway." by Oleg Atbashian Part 3 of 3. Read Part 1 and Part 2.
[Illustration by Oleg Atbashian] "Depravity in the media is not the result of capitalism, and corporate greed is not the disease - but it may be the cure." by Oleg Atbashian Part 2 of 3. Read Part 1 and Part 3.
[Illustrations by Oleg Atbashian] In the days when capitalism ran wild, depravity in the media stayed harnessed; today when capitalism is harnessed, depravity in the media runs wild. There's a reason for that. by Oleg Atbashian Part 1 of 3. Read Part 2 and Part 3.
People who think the Bush years have usurped freedoms and reversed decades of progress "don't even begin to know what junta really means nor what it feels like to live in a dictatorship." Part two of a moving first hand account of the death of the Soviet dictatorship, what came after, and what it means to us today in Iraq. [Part One HERE] by Oleg Atbashian
People who think the Bush years have usurped freedoms and reversed decades of progress "don't even begin to know what junta really means nor what it feels like to live in a dictatorship." Part one of a moving first hand account of the death of the Soviet dictatorship, what came after, and what it means to us today in Iraq. by Oleg Atbashian