Tuesday, July 12, 2011

Bulgaria, a Case for the Death Penalty

Bulgaria, a Case for the Death Penalty

Though many may not be aware of it, Russia does not have a death penalty. In truth, this is not because of some rejection of the Soviet Union or any other such nonsense, nor is this because the public is against it. In all actuality, quite the opposite is true, the majority favour it. No, this, simply put, is a caving in by our government to the European Court of Human Rights.

The death penalty, most would assume goes great for mass murderers, terrorists and other such maniacs, like the occasional cannibal. However, there is another group that well deserves it: insanely greedy businessmen, who through their Anglo-Sino absolute lust for cash at any price(yes the Chinese are just as, if not a lot more so demoniacally greedy then the Anglos) that they throw all caution for human life away.

To such a tragedy, we have one more entry to make: the Bulgaria. A river liner, built in the fifties, and operating on the central Volga, near the city of Kazan, the ship, with two hundred or more passengers, well in excess of her maximum capacity, went down, taking at least a hundred and twenty of those passengers with her. There was a very large percentage of children on that ship.

The owning company, Argorechtur, is run by its general director Svetlana Inyakina. Criminal proceedings have been opened against her and Yakov Ivashov of the Kama branch of the Russian Register of River Vessels. Under Yakov's watch, the ship recently passed, with flying colours, a river safety inspection. The problem is, according to surviving crew, the ship was in no condition to be sailed.

There was inadequate safety equipment, with 2 of its 4 boats missing and life preservers for only 170 passengers, even though the ship regularly took on many more than what was allowed. Crew have also stated that they had suffered an engine fire, two cruises previously, and as the ship started to sink, the engines went out and the batteries were apparently dead, since no electricity was left on the ship to even send an SOS. Further, the onboard nurse has stated that they had no medicines in the ship's infermery and could not even provide basic first aid. The ship's galley had broken refrigerators and food was spoiling. Yet this ship passed? At least the captain had the honour to go down with his ship.

All in all, this ship was a disaster waiting to happen and one that is not alone. While the laws are strict on what is expected, they are not well enforced. The penalty for this gross negligence, this basic murder by greed, is a maximum of 10 years in hard labour. Hardly fitting for the crime.

In such cases as this, where the blame lies squarely on the owners and on the chenovniks (bureaucrats) who enable their crimes of greed, the only reasonable penalty is death. Since neither has any honour, they can not be expected to fall on their swords, literally, thus, it is the duty of the state to assist these vulgar entities in meeting their final judgment.


Pervych said...

"a caving in by our government to the European Court of Human Rights."??? Это скорбя, узнав, что силы тьмы все еще есть такие сильные власть над Россией!!!
"Chinese are just as, if not a lot more so demoniacally greedy then the Anglos"??? Иногда их называют "евреями Востока"! Эти язычники, с дополнительными сектантской против-апостольства, имеют спирали вниз, в неотъемлемую часть глобальных и адский маммоне системы!!! БОГ ПРОКЛИНАЕТ ИХ ВСЕ!!!

David of Rascia said...

If only it were possible to sentence greedy people to death, Stanislav. Alas, human life nowadays is worth less than a pittance. The question is: when will honesty and Christian love prevail over the insufferable evils and greed of the English monsters and their Chinese counterparts?

Ken said...

Mat, the Petrozavodsk crash killing top nuclear design specialists is really spooky...

it was the team handling iran's bushehr nucear plant.

wonder how russia will hit back?