Facebook Twitter Pinterest. Andrey Bartenev, 48, is a famous Russian performance artist who first rose to prominence in s Moscow by orchestrating elaborate costumed performances. He represented Russia in the Venice Biennale. They are friends and have been renting the apartment they live in since July. Irina Zlobina seated and Olga Kochetkova, both 41, fell in love in , when they were
Gay and lesbian people in Russia - in pictures
Russia's new neo-Nazi sport: terrorizing gay youth online | The Verge
On Monday, one of the over Russian Neo-Nazi groups targeting gay teenagers and young men in Russia, uploaded a new video of their latest attack on a gay Russian teenager. The year-old victim Igor, was tricked and lured into a meeting in broad daylight and was ambushed by over 8 men who repeatedly kicked, punched and slapped the victim while verbally assaulting and humiliating him on camera. He was forced to come out on camera and identify himself so his family, friends and employers would know he was gay. Group members then ambush the boys when they show up for their supposed date; they bully the boys, torture them, and have them make humiliating confessions about their sexuality, all while recording the encounters on camera. Igor endured over 12 minutes of continuous punching and slapping while he was being asked humiliating questions. According to Larry Poltavtsev of the Spectrum Human Rights Alliance, the Neo-Nazi group accused the year-old victim of being a pedophile because he was intending to meet a year-old, even though the age of consent in Russia is 16 and makes his meeting entirely legal. Then they make him announce his name and personal info and show his personal identification.
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Neo-Nazis in Russia appear to be filming themselves bullying and torturing gay men who they have tracked down online, according to an LGBT rights group. CCTV footage of thieves breaking into a nursing home stealing food. Germans stay at home over Easter to stem third coronavirus wave.
Accompanied by his father, Neverov eventually discovered he was called — and subsequently detained — because of images he had saved to a photo album on the Russian social media platform Vkontakte. Then on Aug. Neverov said he deleted the images from his account after he was detained. He also said he did not admit guilt during his detainment, referring to an article in Russian law that prevents someone from testifying against himself. Since its inception, the legislation has been used to prevent gay pride parades and detain LGBTQ activists.