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Young Putin was Sneaky boy who would pull out kids hair in a fight

‘Sneaky’ Vladimir Putin could ‘get into a fight with anyone’ during school days, says classmate



‘Sneaky’ Vladimir Putin could ‘get into a fight with anyone’ during school days, says classmate

A former student of Vladimir Putin’s claims that he was able to “get into a battle with anyone,” and that despite the fact that he wasn’t the strongest student in their class, he would work himself up into a “frenzy” and fight until the very end.

In the 1960s, Vladimir Putin and Viktor Borisenko attended the same elementary and high school in the Dzerzhinsky neighborhood of Leningrad.

According to Viktor, Putin was the first one to get into the fray whenever a brawl broke out.

Viktor remarked that it appeared as though he did not have any fear, and it appeared as though it did not occur to him that the other boy was stronger and could beat him up.

“If a big guy upset him, he would jump right at him and scratch, bite, and pull out chunks of his hair… He wasn’t the strongest person in our class, but he could beat anyone in a fight because he would get mad and fight until the end.

Tamara Chizova, who was 26 years old and had just received her teaching certificate at the time, was Putin’s form teacher at the time. Chizova was driven to despair by the student, whom she described as “sneaky and disorganized” and a child who would “definitely cause problems.” Putin was in Chizova’s class at the time.

Putin was born in the Snegiryov hospital in Leningrad on October 7, 1952. His parents, Maria Ivanovna and Vladimir Spiridonovich, were married at the time of his birth.

The couple had suffered the loss of two children in the past, and as a result, Maria was overly protective of their last child, whom they referred to as Volodya when he was a boy.

Putin’s father had been a member of Russia’s peasants, which during Stalin’s drive toward industrialization in the 1930s saw a mass migration of people from the countryside to the metropolis in order to find employment in factories. At the Yogorov Railway Carriage Works, he worked as a foreman and also served as the secretary of the Communist Party Committee for his workplace.

Instead of sending Putin to a Soviet preschool, where teachers would implant ideals of social responsibility and precepts of morality, Putin’s mother educated him in the basics of reading, writing, and number recognition.

In a later letter, the current President of Russia stated that his mother had “no other objective in life” other than to raise him.

The Putins lived in an apartment that was shared with two other families and did not have a central heating system, a hot water system, or a bathroom. Even though it was an archaic system, Putin later said that he was never put at a disadvantage or made to feel unpleasant. His peers looked up to him as a role model due to the fact that his family owned a Bakelite telephone and television set in addition to his father’s respectable salary.

Volodya’s behavior began to improve in 1965 when he was 12 years old. This coincided with his beginning to think about what he wanted to accomplish with the rest of his life. After finishing elementary school, he moved on to the next level of education, which brought him a new form teacher, with whom he got along rather well.

As his new teacher began to act as a mentor to him, he became more nimble and possessed an excellent recall. Additionally, his grades began to improve.

Putin also made the discovery of sambo about this time. Sambo is a style of mixed martial arts that is based on judo. In the 1920s, the Red Army developed judo for use in hand-to-hand combat. Sambo is an offshoot of judo. His trainer, Anatoly Rakhlin, commented that he stood out because to his single-mindedness and the manner in which he fought each fight as if it were his last.

Although Putin would later write about the wonderful impact sambo had on his life, his parents were highly opposed to him participating in the activity because the sports clubs it was practiced in were frequented by criminals. In spite of this, he eventually became a nationally ranked sportsman in the sport of sambo.

When Vladimir Putin first started reading about the military and spies, he had early aspirations of becoming a commercial aircraft pilot. Later, though, these dreams shifted. When he was about to turn 16, he went to the KGB headquarters in Leningrad and asked what he needed to do to be accepted as a recruit. He was told that he should enroll in a law school to improve his chances of being recruited.

After achieving the necessary qualifications, he enrolled in the Juris Doctor program at Leningrad State University for the first time in 1970. He was said to avoid socializing in favor of studying and participating in sports, and in March 1975, he was extended an offer to work for the KGB.

When Putin first joined the Soviet Union’s internal security agency, he worked there in the capacity of junior lieutenant. Because of his profession, his parents were able to get their financial situation under control and eventually moved into an apartment with two bedrooms. He established a long-term relationship with the medical student Lyudmila Khmarina, and he also made further strides in his professional life.

Soon after the end of his engagement to Lyudmila, he started dating a flight attendant from Kaliningrad named Lyudmila Shkrebneva, who ultimately became his wife.

She regarded him as erratic and distrustful, despite the fact that he had maintained a cover story for 18 months claiming that he worked for the police rather than the KGB.

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