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MOSCOW, Russia — Alexei Dymovsky sits in full uniform and stares at the camera with tired eyes.“Maybe you don’t know about us, about simple cops, who live and work and love their work. I’m ready to tell you everything. I’m not scared of my own death,” Dymovsky says in a YouTube message addressed to Prime Minister Vladimir Putin.“I will show you the life of cops in Russia, how it is lived, with all the corruption and all the rest – with ignorance, rudeness, recklessness, with honest officers killed because they have stupid bosses.”And so Dymovsky continues, in a series of three 2-to-7-minute long videos released over the past week that have together garnered 1 million hits on YouTube, and caused a firestorm across Russia
"Mrs. Betts," I asked. "Is Colby a cyborg?""What do you mean, cyborg?""Is he like a human brain inside a robot? Like Robocop?""Oh, no, John..." Mrs. Betts laughed. "He's just a computer."I was puzzled. "But he believes in God.""Well, of course! We wouldn't be doing the play if he didn't.""If he doesn't have a soul, how can he believe in God?""Ah, I see where you're going..." Mrs. Betts mused. Then she paused and thought for a second. I'll never forget what she said next. In a few words, Mrs. Betts perfectly expressed something: an ideological contempt for personal meaning that has come to define for me both the Fundamentalist whack job and militant atheist alike."No, you're right, Colby doesn't have a soul," Mrs. Betts explained. "He's just been programmed to think he does."