Conceptual Party Unity

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Conceptual party Unity (Russian: Концептуальная партия Единение, tr. Kontseptual′naya partiya Yedineniye) was a political party in Russia from 2000 to 2007, led by retired Major General Konstantin P. Petrov, not to be confused with the Unity Party of Russia (Yedinstvo), which existed from 1999 to 2001. At the last legislative elections, December 7, 2003, the party won 1.2% of the popular vote and no seats. The party was disbanded on May 15, 2007 by the Supreme Court citing failure to prove the required registration numbers and is now known as Russian national movement "Course of Truth and Unity" (Российское общенародное движение "Курс правды и Единения").

Platform[edit]

The primary goal of the party was governing Russian Federation and, ultimately, the world, in accordance with religio-political Conception of Social Security "Dead Water" (Концепция общественной безопасности Мёртвая вода), named after the magical water from Russian folklore that heals the wounds of the dead, and Sufficiently Universal Theory of Ruling (Достаточно общая теория управления)[1]

Criticism[edit]

The party has been described as a neo-pagan religious cult, with explicit totalitarian agenda.[2][3][4] However, it was recommended to intoduct at the Parlamen listening in 1995.[5]

External links[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "About COB in brief". 2005-09-09. Retrieved 2009-05-18. 
  2. ^ (Russian) critical reviews of Conceptual party Yedinenie
  3. ^ Moroz, Evgeny (2003-11-24). "Neo-pagan stalinists or Conceptual Party Yedinenie" (in Russian). Russkaya Liniya. Retrieved 2009-05-18. 
  4. ^ Soldatov, Andrey; Irina Borogan (2004-03-19). "Dispensing "dead water"". Moskovskiye Novosti (in Russian) 10. Archived from the original on 2005-11-30. Retrieved 2009-05-18. 
  5. ^ (Russian) Federal meeting parliament of Russian Federation, The Duma bulletin №1(16)