Talk:Federal Security Service
|This is the talk page for discussing improvements to the Federal Security Service article.
This is not a forum for general discussion of the article's subject.
|Archives: 1, 2, 3, 4|
|The subject of this article is controversial and content may be in dispute. When updating the article, be bold, but not reckless. Feel free to try to improve the article, but don't take it personally if your changes are reversed; instead, come here to the talk page to discuss them. Content must be written from a neutral point of view. Include citations when adding content and consider tagging or removing unsourced information.|
|This article is of interest to the following WikiProjects:|
|1, 2, 3, 4|
Umm, the infobox seems to have information on the CIA instead of the FSB. I'm guessing vandalism, but the page history mentions something or other about using it as a template. What's going on there?
|Van Bavel, the NYU professor, has studied a phenomenon he calls “moral contagion,” referring to the use of moral emotional language to help content go viral on social networks. He says tugging at those emotions tends to drive people deeper into ideological echo chambers, dynamics he saw at play in the Russian ads. “What you’re more likely to click on is stuff that triggers this part of the brain that is so primal,” he says. “Russians knows as much. They know how to pull us apart and agitate us.” There’s nothing new about campaigns to manipulate voters, but Van Bavel believes says it can be more polarizing in the internet age because access to media is more fragmented and curated.
ISSIE LAPOWSKY Eight Revealing Moments From the Second Day of Russia Hearings
ISSIE LAPOWSKY Facebook May Have More Russian Troll Farms to Worry About
GARRETT M. GRAFF A Guide to Russia’s High Tech Tool Box for Subverting US Democracy Malcolm Harris, author of a book about millennials called Kids These Days, says some of the ads had the same “campy and jokey,” but also weirdly extremist aesthetics found in corners of “the conspiracy web.” Harris says internet aesthetics are transnational, which could make it harder to identify their origin than, say, a movie. “There’s nothing that screams out not American,” he says. He says they look more like the work of American conservatives than liberals. “The stuff on the left just tends to look like lower quality mainstream stuff,” says Harris, “whereas the right really has their own thing with memes and cartoons.”
Bruce McClintock, an adjunct policy analyst at the Rand Corporation and a retired brigadier general who served as the senior defense official at the U.S. Embassy in Moscow, says the ads resonate with Russian and Soviet tactics of other eras. “It’s about spreading disinformation, propaganda, counterfeit official documents to increase confusion,” he says. McClintock says the goal of the campaign likely was broader than just the election and includes the long-term objective of weakening the US and undermining America’s reputation in the eyes of the world.
- Yes Yes ! here users need to have an understanding. To a difficult situation. In which "ФСБ-ешенные" is forced to work. War on two fronts. The confrontation is not for life but for death with colleagues from the Ministry of Defense. And, difficulties in understanding. With all foreign colleagues. This drives them to a frenzy. Here you go . They and ...188.8.131.52 (talk) 12:47, 13 January 2020 (UTC)
Department of Punishments.
Based on the materials of the German-language press. Department of Punishments. Allegedly, was closed. In the times of Yeltsin. And again . Open it. With even more staff. Something . Few words . Oh, the newly opened department of the FSB. Punish, - only on the territory of Russia? What? How ? Whom?Ioulia Skripal. (talk) 14:53, 24 September 2018 (UTC)
function of 2 buildings today
If Kuznetsky_Most_Street_24 is the headquarters of the fsb, what is the older and more infamous purpose of Bolshaya_Lubyanka_2 now?
How does their purpose differ?
The older Bolshaya_Lubyanka_2 is listed as the fsb on some of the tourist street maps now, but Kuznetsky_Most_Street_24 is not.it is not correctly labeled on Yandex maps either. There are no identifying plaques on 24. Interestingly, to show how the church and state work together now, there is a Russian orthodox church nestled in 24.
- here is a description of the history of the 2nd building
Maybe a comparison to the FBI would be apt?
- indef blocked sock^