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➡ Greg Reese interviews Charles Bausman, an expert on America-Russia relations, who has lived in Russia for 35 years. Bausman compares the cost of living in Russia and America, highlighting that services like cell phone, internet, and education are significantly cheaper in Russia. He also mentions that Russia’s tax rate is lower than America’s, and the country’s efficient use of its raw materials allows for continuous public service improvements. Bausman appreciates the modern infrastructure and free services, such as playgrounds and art classes, available in Russia.


This is Greg Reese. I’m in Moscow, Russia here with Charles Bausman, who is somewhat of an expert between the bridge of America and Russia. We’re going to talk about Russia and what America could be if we wanted it to be. Charles, thank you for joining me. Hey, good to be here. So, first tell us a little bit about your background with Russia and what brought you to Russia today, while you’re here today, please. Okay, well, I’ve been coming here, living here, on and off for the last 35 years, so I’ve seen this country evolve since the fall of communism, and actually I was here during communism for the last couple years.

And I’m here this time, I’ve been here three and a half years, because I’m a January 6 refugee, and I was in the capital building, and I had to flee, basically, to Russia to avoid getting arrested. So, I want to come home, but I’m here for now. The difference in America is that it seems like the whole system is designed to sort of rip people off, you know? Like, I’ll give you an example. Like, cell phone service here costs about $10 a month. Internet, home internet with TV and, like, 100 channels cost about $10 a month.

And, you know, the equivalent in America is $100 or more. And, okay, prices here are lower, because there’s a different price, sort of, you know, input cost and everything, but it’s not 10 times. You were saying earlier, the groceries for you, your wife, and four kids is about $350 a month, somewhere about that? Yeah, that’s about what we pay here, yeah. And, kindergarten, five days a week, with meals included, is about… 30 bucks? 30 bucks. Higher education is free? Some of it is free, some of it is paid, but if it’s paid, it’s subsidized, so it’s actually very affordable.

Healthcare is free, basically? It’s two tiers, so there’s the free, and then there’s the private sector, which is still incredibly… I mean, it’s, like, 50 times less than in the U.S. And what’s the tax scheme here? Like, I know in America it’s about a third, is what the IRS wants, is a third of your money. Here it’s about 10% or something like that? It’s 13%. Living here is like Europe. You know, in Europe you have also very good public services, transportation, education, healthcare, and so on and so forth. But they manage that by taxing people at about 50% or more.

Russia manages to do the same thing by taxing their raw materials. Russians are very good at, you know, big building projects. Roads, highways, public transportation. I mean, when they build a metro station, it’s like, you know, this massive steel and concrete thing that you can tell is built to last for hundreds of years. They’re very well done. You see this endless investment in parks, sidewalks, new metro stations, new buses, new bus stops. I mean, it’s endless. And one of the reasons they can do this so efficiently is because they have cheap energy. Their energy is practically free.

And it’s done to do nice things for people. For example, a little example is playgrounds. There’s this endless number of playgrounds everywhere you walk in Moscow, in every neighborhood. And I’m always struck about how modern they are and how cool they are and cutting edge and much better than the playgrounds, you know. In my neighborhood in Pennsylvania. And you even said you had in the building that you live in there is like an art class in that building that your children can go to for free to study art from a professional as well, right? Yeah, it’s completely free.

It’s taught by a guy who could be a professor in an American Art Academy. Another example just across the street, there’s a music school where my little girls go for singing lessons. One goes there for free, totally subsidized by the city. And then my second daughter, we pay $50 a month, excuse me, $30 a month for eight lessons a month. The way I think of what Christian nationalism is, it’s nationalist because it puts the interest of the people first, of the nation first. So it serves the people and it does so according to Christian principles. I would say that Russia today is Christian nationalism light, okay? There are aspects of Russian society that are definitely not Christian.

For example, they still have government subsidized abortion here. But in other ways, you know, they’ve embraced Christian values and Christian traditions and Christian attitudes towards the primacy of the family. And if you look at pre-revolution Russia, well, that was definitely Christian nationalism the way I described it. The whole idea of the government was to do the best for the people. The monarch was just a complete servant of the people. And the whole government was run on avowedly, you know, self-consciously Christian principles. You see more and more people moving here from Europe and from the U.S. And from Europe, it’s mostly people from Germany.

And personally, I think it’s going to grow and it’s going to turn into a lot of people. Russia is an enormously attractive place for people looking for a Christian society in which to live and where to be relatively free. I do a lot of work with Orthodox Christian journalism. And I know a lot about these. There have been a lot of prophecies by Orthodox saints, both in Russia and outside Russia, about what’s going to happen here. And they all say that Russia is going to become this like a Noah’s Ark for all the people in the world who have not lost their sanity and not lost their, if not their love for God, at least their embrace of traditional family values.

How did it turn out that this country, Russia, controls this enormous landmass? But it’s only about 140 million people and it’s definitely not enough. You need like a billion people really to fill this large of a country. And it has the resources to support that kind of a population. And one of the things that some Christians say is, well, this is actually God’s will, that he left this giant country relatively empty with the idea that it would then be filled by people from all over the world who would come here and seek protection from the craziness that’s happening.

It seems to be taking over the West. Well, there you have it, folks. If you want to move to Russia, move to Russia. By the time you watch this video, God willing, I’ll be back in the United States. But for now, from Moscow, Russia and, this is Greg Reese. For more videos, sign up for my free newsletter and subscribe for exclusive content. And be sure to support my sponsor at Infowars is listener supported and we appreciate your donations, but buy a product and support your health too. The curcuminoids in turmeric is one of nature’s most powerful and beneficial medicines.

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  • Greg Reese

    Greg Reese, a devoted member of the Truth Mafia, can be found sharing his insights on the dynamic platform alongside Alex Jones. This distinctive soldier is always ready to provoke engaging conversations that are one-of-a-kind.

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America-Russia relations expert cell phone cheaper services in Russia cost of living comparison Russia and America efficient use of raw materials in Russia free services in Russia Greg Reese interviews Charles Bausman living in Russia for 35 years modern infrastructure in Russia playgrounds and art classes in Russia public service improvements in Russia Russia's lower tax rate

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