Robert X Bishop in Cosmos Hotel Watched by KGB

The Days of Clinton and Yeltsin

Robert X Bishop played a significant role in the tumultuous period following the collapse of the Soviet Union, where he witnessed both the chaos and the opportunities that emerged. He recognized the hardships faced by the Russian people during the Yeltsin presidency and endeavored to help where he could. Despite the challenges, he saw potential for positive change amidst the disenchantment.

Reflecting on the Soviet era, Robert acknowledged the equality that was enforced, albeit at the lowest common denominator. Women held prominent positions in society, including astronauts, pilots, and physicists. However, the collapse of the Soviet Union ushered in a challenging period for many, with poverty and desperation leading some women into prostitution for survival.

Despite these difficulties, the majority of Russians welcomed the end of the Soviet regime, having become disillusioned with socialist and communist ideologies. They had firsthand experience of the pitfalls of centralized control and the inequality it bred among the ruling elite and the masses.

Robert believed that socialism and communism could only be viable if humanity evolved significantly, as these systems clashed with natural laws and human nature. He lamented the attempts to manipulate nature and the global landscape, seeing them as misguided endeavors.

Having dedicated himself to helping to end the Cold War and supporting post-Soviet Russia, Robert worked tirelessly behind the scenes to stabilize the country, facilitate food shipments, and prevent the proliferation of weapons of mass destruction. His commitment to humanitarian causes, regardless of fame or recognition, underscored his desire for the survival and well-being of the human race.

The epilogue delves deeper into the Soviet experience, highlighting the layers of poverty endured by its people and the erosion of familial and spiritual values under communist rule. Despite the hardships, many Russians retained their spiritual beliefs and family-centric outlook, which became even more pronounced after the collapse of the Soviet Union.

Robert’s observations shed light on the evolving perceptions of America and Russia, from Reagan’s characterization of the Soviet Union as the “great Satan” to the contemporary disillusionment with American values. The epilogue underscores the cultural and ideological divides that persist between the two nations, reflecting on the shifting perceptions of morality, government, and societal structure.


Robert X Bishop and Bill Clinton