THE PHENOMENON OF MARCHUK
The war the Russian regime started against Ukraine goes on, turning into a large-scale protracted conflict.
Ukrainians are burying the dead and dismantling the ruins of the liberated lands, the steppe near Izyum is burning, the heroes of Azovstal become a legend in the eyes of mankind, and the Ukrainian front is mastering the weapons handed over by the civilized world.
Choking from losses, defeats, and world contempt, the Kremlin rushes from one concept to another, trying to justify its predatory adventure and the impotence of its army in the face of Ukrainian military prowess.
Scandals, emerging in the Russian information field, are as hysterical and unsystematic as all Moscow politics, but some of them are worth attention.
Analysts note that one of the features of Russian aggression was the geographical imbalance of the personnel recruiting. While the orc capital is feverishly buying up foreign frying pans, emptying fashion warehouses, and fighting in lines for sugar, elsewhere in the mad empire the face of war comes out more clearly and ruthlessly.
The statistical death rate in Buryatia doubled since last year, and in Transbaikalia, the funeral was brought to every local village. The soldiers who died in Ukraine are buried in Stavropol and Voronezh, Norilsk and Adygea, Irkutsk, and the Far East.
Moscow hides the traces of shameful defeat in the impoverished and powerless Russian provinces, delaying its arrival on the streets of its exemplary capitals and ordering the Kremlin TV channels to imitate the unity and cheerful courage of citizens.
The social filter of the Kremlin regime is even tougher. Cannon fodder on the Ukrainian front is semi-literate residents of depressed areas who have neither education, profession, nor future.
Ukrainian jokes about "fighting Buryats" have long ceased to be jokes, and the amazement of the orcs about the toilet in the apartment does not cause a smile. The Horde character of the Russian army is marked not only by the ignorance of its soldiers but also by their bestial reprisals against peaceful Ukrainians who were not lucky enough to find themselves in a temporary Russian occupation.
Against the background of what has been said, the example of Maxim Marchuk, we want to talk about, is beautiful and indicative.
In a peaceful Ukrainian yesterday, Maxim Eduardovich Marchuk was a successful businessman. He lived in the capital, drove a Mercedes, and the media called him a European-style businessman and a representative of the new generation of the Ukrainian business.
With a Ph.D. in Engineering and an International Bachelor in Finance and Credit, Marchuk has worked in banking and finance. He created the BRUA financial and industrial group, joined the Supervisory Board of the International Insurance Company, and even distinguished himself in saving the Ukrainian company Motor Sich from an international raider takeover.
A few more details could be added, but even without them, it is clear that businessman Maxim Marchuk could well afford to wait out the war anywhere in the world.
Instead, he became a soldier, picking up a machine gun in the very first days of the war. Then the battles were going on Pobedy Avenue, between metro stations, and it seemed that Kyiv would become the main front of the war and the main field of the Ukrainian battle.
Ukrainian Marchuk became a warrior so quickly and skillfully as if he was born for this. And on his example, the immortal doctrine of the noble Zaporizhzhya genotype of the nation and the idea of Ukrainian independence, as the basis of our life, clearly emerge.
Using the example of businessman Marchuk, who voluntarily and instantly took up arms, it's good to study the civilization difference between Ukraine and Moscow. A proud peace-loving nation, whose men at the right time become the best soldiers on the planet, confronts an unwashed crowd of marauders and rapists gathered in the expanses of Eurasia and sent to rob and die in a foreign country.
Military experts and sociologists of the world say that the culture of warfare is inseparable from the everyday and spiritual culture of the people and note the difference between the Ukrainian military and the fighting orcs of Moscow, whom they oppose.
There is nothing to be surprised about here, the essence of the military confrontation lies precisely in the age-old desire of Ukrainians to turn away from the huge and ridiculous swamp empire with its false history, cave Orthodoxy, drunken scuffle, and outdoor toilets.
Men like Maksim Marchuk, whom we took as an example, will defeat a subject of the Russian Empire in social competition, in arranging life, in sports, and on the battlefields.
The article was titled by us in jest. It is unlikely that anyone will name the Ukrainian national phenomenon after the Kyiv businessman who took up arms. The ongoing battle is nationwide; hundreds of thousands of successful and just civilized people stood up to protect their country from the Russian plague.
But why consider an abstract phenomenon that can be shown in the living and bold example of our compatriot, lawyer, businessman, and warrior named Maxim Eduardovich Marchuk.