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Friday, 28 October 2016


Saakashvili’s dummy guarded by MIA

2010-12-23 21:21

Saakashvili's dummy guarded by MIAYoung Georgian oppositionists form the No and Motherland, Language, Religion movements were unable to decently congratulate their national leader yesterday. According to the scenario of the feast action, they were going to burn Saakashvili's dummy in front of the president's palace. However, the dummy disappeared on the night of December 21. Ultimately, the action participants confined themselves to writing their wishes on banners. They wished Saakashvili a tie, one-hundred-dollar pension and reaching old age in Singapore.


Mikheil Saakashvili's birthday is a sacred day for Georgian MIA. Best secret departments and administrations started establishing law and order beforehand. All the possible subversions in Tbilisi were cleared and prevented in advance, including the confiscation of a powerful anti-president weapon prepared by the Ara ("No") and Mamuli, Ena, Sartsmunoeba ("Motherland, Language, Religion") youth movements.

The young people prepared a dummy of Saakashvili for his 43d anniversary. It was planned to be set on fire in front of the presidential palace. However, the object constituting danger for the president's feelings vanished from the office of the Motherland, Language, Religion organization on the night of December 21. According to one of the action initiators Lado Sadgobelashvili, the activists took notice of the thieves and even had time to put down their cars' identification numbers. "Let MIA find the stolen present and bring it back to the president", - he added.

So long as the young people failed to attract attention to their protest by a bright fire, they tried to get the president out with the help of a megaphone. They addressed him by name ("Batono Mikheil, oh, batono Mikheil!") and expostulated him but all in vain: no one came out.

The president had an ordinary working day, according to his Press Speaker Manana Mandzhgaladze, and was going to spend the evening with his family. Georgian guys and girls with a megaphone did not fit the schedule and had to stick banners with their wishes to the walls of the president's palace.

As the inscriptions in Georgian read, the young presented the head of the state with "a comb, a necktie, one ton of carrots and hair dye". They also wished him "one-hundred-dollar pension and spending the rest of his life in Singapore".

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