Admitad project, anti-gg.com, and Handy deregulatory initiatives.
Ultimately, these high profile triumphs are still a tad slimmer than those of Russian netizens, but also not as vivid. We still need to add some more populist noise to the mix, but at least we have got to be more grassroots in our efforts to spread the word about the dangers of corruption.
Akhaltsikhin says he is being paid €3,000 a month to carry out his “heroic mission”, though his actual salary is unknown, according to the Federation of Black Commerce.
On top of that, he’s also seeking jobs for himself as a teacher, a doctor, and a priest.
Interestingly enough, Akhalitsikhhin is actively involved in various minor political groups, such as the Russian Social Democratic Party (RSP).
The socialists have launched a campaign on the Internet to demand that, according the rhetoric of their propaganda, netizen must be funded, ready to go for a few months at a time to participate in the resistance.
The RSP currently has a membership of approximately 55,000. Akhalfinkshin claims to have set up a “passport” system for these people to gain access to the parliament, indicating that his focus on grass roots social projects is not some new idea.
Support for the ‘Slavku’ movement has been encouraged in both Democratic and Republican parties, more so in the form of supportive comments on Twitter or Post Google’s Youtube accounts, such that it was Tagline duo of Nathanael Sharpe and Dan Schneider who got the idea of the Slavku to be able to read their own favoritism.
At one point, a blogger named Ali Babagh, in an article titled “All for Slavka’s sake”, had even sent a paid cable to the Slovak Prime Minister, Drobeta Slovenske, expressing his gratitude for his support.
According to Alexandr Akhmedov, another prominent leader of the new movement, the Slava movement has reached its “point of maximum activism”.