Mariupol native Akim Apachev denied the main myth of Russian propaganda in an interview with Sobchak, but "hit out" at western Ukraine
Akim Apachev, a rapper from Mariupol, who cynically sings the modified song "Plyve Kacha" at all propaganda events in Russia, calling the Ukrainian Armed Forces soldiers "demons," assured that he had never experienced harassment because of the Russian language in his hometown. Realizing that his answer had shaken perhaps the most important narrative of Kremlin propaganda, the traitor quickly justified himself, but it sounded even more ridiculous. Apachev began to make up stories about how he suffered because of his Russian-speaking in Vinnytsia.
The rapper revealed his shameful lies in an interview with Ksenia Sobchak for her YouTube channel. The host asked her guest: "Were there any language problems in Mariupol that Russian propaganda is so fiercely shouting about?"
Apachev, forgetting that he was supposed to be playing along with the Kremlin, replied: "There were never any language problems. I spoke both Ukrainian and Russian perfectly. I watched movies and only halfway through realized whether they were in Ukrainian or Russian. There was never anything."
Sobchak clarified with her interlocutor: "You do realize that the main thesis of Russian propaganda is that 'we are going to liberate them because they ban the Russian language'. You are now refuting this thesis."
Realizing that he had evaded the Kremlin's methodology, Apachev quickly changed his tune and assured that "they do ban it," but they started doing so only in 2014.
"After 2014, of course, they began to squeeze out the Russian language. But before that, in the east, we did not have this. The east has always been Russian," the traitor assured.
The interviewer began asking clarifying questions, hinting that the Russian language was banned after Russia annexed Crimea and launched an armed invasion of Donbas.
Apachev pretended not to have heard these comments from Sobchak and, feeling that he had almost destroyed one of the biggest and most absurd myths of Putin's propaganda, began to spout nonsense about the west of Ukraine and the "Banderization" of Ukrainians in 2004.
"I served in western Ukraine in 2004. As if it was Vinnytsia. It was the Orange Revolution, which would bring Yushchenko to power and further begin the "Banderization" of Ukraine. In 2004, officers sent me to the police station because I spoke Russian. That is, I felt pressure because of the Russian language. That is, in western Ukraine, there has always been pressure to speak Russian. In the east, people spoke Russian and Ukrainian perfectly. We treated this with understanding. This is part of our rich culture-the triune Holy Rus! That's it!" the "Mariupol resident" shamefully lied, sucking up to the Z-patriots in the end.
It should be noted that for many years Apachev has been working in good faith for Russian propaganda, supporting the war and genocide of Ukrainians. Even his track, which the native of Mariupol sings everywhere, he could not write without mistakes in Ukrainian words.
Earlier, OBOZ.UA wrote that on New Year's Eve, when an apartment building in Odesa was burning as a result of a Russian drone hit, the pro-government Channel One in Russia played the song "Plyve Kacha", which was covered by Akim Apachev in his own way. In the song, the Putinist sang the praises of Russian terrorism in Ukrainian and called Ukrainian soldiers "demons."