Russians in Tallinn threw a hysterical tantrum because the police forced them to remove "I am Russian" stickers from their cars. Video
Russian "patriots" of conscription age who fled to Estonia and Latvia to support the Russian Federation organized a ridiculous flash mob with car stickers. The men, whose vocabulary mostly consists of the word "fuck" and various variations of swearing, had a scandal in Tallinn with the police, who forced them to get rid of the provocative inscription "I am Russian" on cars with Estonian license plates.
The Russian citizens, of course, complied with the request, fearing that their car would be taken to the impound lot, but accompanied their actions with insults towards the police. They broadcast the process live (to see photos and videos, scroll to the bottom of the page).
According to the video, adult men from Russia gathered for a rabble to compete in patriotism. Each of them stuck the inscription "I am Russian" on the rear window of the car, which led to the Russians being approached by law enforcement officers.
The Putinists were told that they could express their position on Red Square, but that in civilized countries they would not be allowed to boast of their nationality during the genocide in Ukraine.
Outraged, the Russians went on a cursing tirade against Estonia, the police, and the "infringement" of their rights, but politely removed the stickers. In their foul-mouthed speech, they said that the Estonian police were "f*cking c*nts" who were obliged to show them the law.
Warning, the video contains foul language!
By the way, this is not the first time this has happened in the Baltic states. Europeans are forced to endure the fact that Russians with a pro-war attitude live among them, who do not even try to respect the laws of the country that gave them shelter.
Local media reported that by September 25, police had forced the owners of 20 cars to remove the inscriptions "I am Russian". The trend has spread to Latvia as well.
There was a case when, in response to an inscription, a flag of Ukraine was hung in an apartment nearby, after which crazy Russians started throwing stones at the window.
On social media, Estonians and other Europeans thanked the police and also expressed their admiration for their professional response to the Russian inadequates. For example, one of the Poles wrote that in his country, even before the arrival of law enforcement officers, "cars would have burned like matches."
As OBOZREVATEL wrote, the Latvian state police warned drivers that such stickers are unacceptable in the country during a full-scale war in Ukraine. Read here what threatens Russian "patriots".