3 Answers

  1. I'm not positioning myself in this way, but I'll answer the question. Expressing your own position does not oblige a person to do anything. In the constitution of almost any state, this right is reserved for them. It is clear that rights are inextricably linked with responsibilities, but this is not the case at all.

  2. It all depends on what country you live in. In different countries, you can be really active in different ways. For example, in the Central African Republic or Syria, it is pointless to participate in the political process, active citizens of these countries are fighting in a civil war, killing dissenters. There's no other way.

    In Denmark, Spain, or Ukraine, people vote in elections, are members of political parties and social movements.

    For Russia, being an active citizen is something in between: anti-corruption terrorism, sabotage, murder of thieves and bandits in power, partisanship, something like that.

  3. In 2011, I was an election observer.

    In 2012, he was a member of the PEC with PSG.

    Since 2013, I have been a member of the PEC with the PRG.

    And also, when I move around the city on my own two feet and notice illegal signs installed under road signs like the sign “For transport LLC “Romashka “”under the sign 6.4 “Parking place”, I take pictures of them, and then send these pictures along with applications to the traffic police (on the official website this is done simply). Thus, I removed a lot of signs in my city, including near the buildings of the FSB, the prosecutor's office, city and district administrations.

    And also, if possible, I go to rallies, meetings, people's gatherings.

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