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Saturday, 29 October 2016


Saakashvili lists Kandelaki as a spy?

2010-04-06 15:28

5737.jpegCurrent regime in Georgia seems to be seriously concerned to find Russian spies among Georgians living in Russia. Last weekend it was reported that Tina Kandelaki, a famous TV hostess of Georgian origin had difficulties to enter the territory of Georgia. "I was given to understand that my visit was undesirable, - she told. Now the fresh "Russia's agent" decided to postpone her trip to motherland till summertime hoping to arrive in "free Georgia" then.


As Tina Kandelaki says, she has never thought a permission issued by president Mikheil Saakashvili was needed to come to the native country. "Georgian men used to be legends but Saakashvili just dispelled all myths", - she said calling her president "unfit and unsexy".

The TV hostess expressed hope to be able to come to Saakashvili-free Georgia in summer. "The Georgian society is seriously considering restoration of relations with Russia, and the president of Georgia needs Russia as a foe", - she said.

As we know, Kandelaki has never liked Saakashvili and often made negative comments on his activities. In 2007 after opposition rally dispersions in Tbilisi she stated that the man that is believed to be the herald of democracy turned out "a medieval tyrant". Moreover, the TV hostess then called Georgians worldwide to draw attention to the dispersed opposition demonstrations in Tbilisi and stop Saakashvili.

Kandelaki's criticism of Georgian president was even more harsh in August 2008. "We have always been the most peaceful nation in Caucasus, and we still are, but is it our fault that God gave us the president who started the war not only against Ossetia - but against his own people?", - she exclaimed in her blog.

She repeatedly underscored that Russia was much closer to Georgia than the United States - the target of Saakashvili's rapprochement policies. "If we want to live happily we must find a common link with Russia, everyone understands that except the president of Georgia", - quoted. - For America we are just a tiny country that can deploy US military bases".

Probably, someone found the story of Sharin, an oriental beauty, that Tina Kandelaki narrated for Russian Pioneer magazine a real revelation. The story features the meeting between Sharin and young Saakashvili, a deputy then, joyful over Georgia's independence - saying that the country's greatness will start after the collapse of the empire and contemplating about Georgia's future equal role in the global arena.

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