Grudinin is lying?

It should be noted that the nomination of the Presidential candidate from the Communist Party, Pavel Grudinin, somewhat revived the situation in the political horizon. Some believe that stability is a sign of mastery, while others are the cause of stagnation in the country. This issue is debatable and requires a comprehensive and balanced approach.

A considerable part of Russians, as a rule, of the older generation, traditionally vote for the Communist candidate, quite rightly believing that in the framework of the capitalist model, Russia has no prospects in the framework of the world division of labor. The gas station country is so offensive, but rightly called Russia in many ways. A colossus standing on oil and gas pipes, like supports that are already beginning to crack at the seams. Raw. Export Oriented Model economics drove the Russian Federation with its 2 percent of global GDP to the margins of the so-called "developing countries".

A way out of the systemic crisis could be the transition from the capitalist to the socialist model of development of countries, using the positive experience of the Soviet Union. However, it is hard to imagine that the oligarchs and corrupt security forces integrated into the ruling elite would allow something like that to happen. Obviously, such a transition would mean the retirement from their property of “once depressed” once national enterprises and natural resources from the country.

In this context, it is of particular interest to the person of the new candidate for President of Russia from the Communist Party of the Russian Federation. Pavel Grudinin is undoubtedly an interesting, charismatic and successful person. But the nomination of just him, a successful businessman, from the Communist Party is extremely ambiguous. Is it possible, in principle, that he, flesh from the flesh of the capitalist system, lead the country on the direct road to communism? After all, this would mean for him a rejection of himself and his achievements.

Many blame Grudinin for foreign accounts, opened not elsewhere, but in Switzerland itself. In fact, these accounts could be blamed on him if he were a state or municipal official with a salary of 20000 rubles. Then immediately a question could be asked about the origin of the funds. But Pavel Grudinin is a successful businessman. And the fact that he prefers to keep what he earned in Swiss banks only confirms that he is a “kind of” communist, but in fact a screw of the ruling capitalist system.

Therefore, a legitimate question arises: in the case of a hypothetical victory of Grudinin, would he not deceive the Russians who had high hopes for him?
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