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Why Navalny’s legacy is a resounding slap in the face for Putin

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Why Navalny’s legacy is a resounding slap in the face for Putin

Russia: Why Navalny’s legacy is a resounding slap in the face for Putin

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Wolfgang Knüll, an expert on near-death experiences, analyzes Alexei Navalny’s message to Putin five months before his death. He emphasizes Navalny’s unshakable courage and indomitable spirit as a legacy for a free Russia.

In October 2023, the now deceased opposition figure Alexei Navalny answered 13 questions from Boris Akunin, an exiled writer, which he sent to political prisoners in Russia. Navalny only had 5 months to live.

His answers are a resounding slap in the face for Putin, the impact of which will not diminish; They show that the Moscow dictator never reached his harshest critic, not even through attempted murder and torture.

“I see you are in a good mood today…”. This is how the Gulag henchman, probably frustrated by his duty in the Arctic Circle, experiences his prisoner in the morning. Navalny misses family, friends and work, but he is not desperate. At least he can read, and he reads all the time. They should have taken that away from him! But if you don’t read, you don’t think and you don’t know. And the thoughts are free.

About the guest author Wolfgang Knüll

Dr. med. Wolfgang Knüll, a specialist in general medicine, worked in his own practice in Cologne until 2010. Since an experience as a doctor in an intensive care unit 45 years ago, he has been concerned with the topic of consciousness in near-death experiences. He has been giving lectures on this topic since 2016 and is in regular contact with the well-known Dutch near-death researcher Pim van Lommel.

Navalny did not believe in death

Navalny believes in God and science, in a non-deterministic universe, and therefore necessarily in free will. He trusts in true love and that Russia will be happy and free. He doesn’t believe in death. So how is he supposed to scare him? On the other hand, Navalny is sure that all our deeds and actions will be evaluated at some point. Therefore, the most important thing for him is to be useful to society and remain a good person.

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For him, the greatest evil for humanity is the inaction of good people, which allows evil to triumph. Literally: “The hypocrisy of neutrality, of being apolitical, of self-denial, of covering up laziness, cowardice and meanness is the main reason why a bunch of well-organized villains have ruled over millions of people throughout human history.” His role models are the many good, brave, great, friendly, intelligent people. That’s what he calls them, and he’s afraid he’ll rob himself if he chooses just one of them.

Unconditional love for Russia

For him, Russia is the country where he understands everyone and feels at home, the country of his language, his people. In German we have the word Heimat for this. Again he writes: “I am able to separate the country and the government, so in these dramatic times I love Russia no less than before.”

What must a dictator in the Kremlin think if he is told something like this when asked? Whatever Putin does, and as we all know, it’s a lot, he won’t be able to keep Navalny down. For a paranoid, all that remains is murder, which must be prepared perfidiously and clandestinely in order to keep up appearances. Dictators rarely have more than appearances. And so it happened that Alexei Navalny had to die.

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Did Navalny already have a near-death experience after the poisoning?

As someone who has studied near-death experiences for nearly half a century, everything Navalny says sounds all too familiar. He professes deep faith in God and is not afraid of a death that does not exist for him and all actions are evaluated. Nothing goes unpunished. Every morning in the conditions of a torture prison he is in a happy mood because he is not afraid. This is what I know from people’s reports of near-death experiences. Perhaps such an experience happened to Alexei Navalny in the coma days of the Novichok poisoning. In my opinion, there is a lot to support this assumption. I won’t be able to ask him anymore. In any case, his words should remain in our memory.

One conclusion remains to be drawn: martyrdom has now been distorted beyond recognition by the countless fanatical murderous acolytes of religious or political modernity. Through Navalny, the term martyr is now being restored to its original meaning in an impressive and almost inviolable way. One remembers Dietrich Bonhoeffer, who was murdered in the Flossenbürg concentration camp in April 1945, but who nevertheless felt wonderfully protected by good forces. A crazy Hitler couldn’t stand that any more than Putin can currently bear Navalny. The Nazi dictatorship ended shortly afterwards. Let’s take this as a good omen for a free Russia without Putin.

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This text comes from an expert from the FOCUS online EXPERTS Circle. Our experts have a high level of specialist knowledge in their subject area and are not part of the editorial team. Learn more.

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