Which videos should I start with. I want train as if I will be in combat. I need your guidance to begin system combat correctly.
There are a lot of great Russian Spetsnaz DVDs. Which one to choose? We are offering a list of DVDs that everyone should have to master vital Systema skills!
Is there a DVD that gives exercises on developing the ability to sense danger?
I would like to know more about the group fighting Systema Spetsnaz Training part of your systema spetsnaz program? Do you have a dvd on it? Can you sent me a video showing multiple opponents combat?
I’m watching DVD #10 and have a question. When striking what does 1 & 1/2 figures in depth mean?
What is no contact combat? What are the ways that I can practice No Contact Combat? I am from the World of Martial Arts and I would like to improve my fighting skills!
Can you tell me how much time daily is needed to practice this training in order to get good results at achieving a relaxed mind and body? Does the training need to be done once or twice daily for best results? How easy is it to gain an altered state of consciousness that can be maintained during combat? Can results come with this training in hours, days, weeks, or months?
Russian Spetsnaz History: GRU, KGB, FSB, MVD, Alpha, Vympel. The Russian Spetsnaz Troops were raised as the troops of the Main Intelligence Department and in the 1980s numbered 30,000 soldiers. During the 1970’s, when the Cold War was at its height, the West became aware of the existence of Soviet Spetsnaz troops. Although the Cold War is over, Russian Spetsnaz units are still part of the Russian order-of-battle, although their missions have changed.
History of Russian Sambo, how the Russian Free-style wrestling was created. Combat Sambo VS Sport Sambo. Spiridonov, Oshchepkov, Anatoly Kharlampiev.
I remember how I and my friends were suppressed. The information was absolutely new. This article was about Russian Sambo. Almost everyone heard about jiu jitsu, but Russian Combat Sambo was not well-known.
Publicly named a union-republic agency, the KGB was highly centralized and was controlled rigidly from the top. The KGB central staff kept a close watch over the operations of its branches. Local government organs had little involvement in local KGB activities. Key decisions were made by the KGB Collegiums which was a collective leadership department composed of the chairman, deputy chairman, chiefs of certain KGB directorates, and one or two chairmen of republic of the KGB organizations.
The first Soviet Union security organization called “Cheka”. It was created on 20 December 1917. The NKVD (People’s Commissariat of Internal Affairs) was created in 1918 to control the police department, criminal investigation departments, fire brigades, internal troops, and prison guards.
Lubyanka – the KGB Headquarter. Lubyanka Square in downtown Moscow was the head-quarters of the KGB. The KGB directors had their office on the third floor of the building. The Lubyanka actually consists of three buildings.
The GRU, also called Spetsnaz GRU, is the foreign intelligence department of the Russian Ministry of Defense, and it carries out the functions of the central organ of military intelligence within the General Staff.
The 20,000 members of the Russian Federal Protective Service (FSO) was one of the successors of the KGB. The FSO, headquartered in Block 14 in the Kremlin, supervises top-level government communications, operates and protects underground command centers, maintains the special underground train system that connects key government facilities in the Moscow area, and protects other strategic facilities, and executive aircraft and special military trains.
The MVD (The Ministry of Internal Affairs), which encompassed the regular, or nonpolitical, police, had a long history in the Soviet Union. It was first established as the NKVD on November 18, 1917. It has undergone several organizational and name changes since then. When the MVD was established in 1954, the security police was separated from the regular police. Then, in 1962 the MVD was redesignated the Ministry for the Preservation of Public Order – MOOP. The changes were accompanied by increasing criticism of the regular police in the Soviet press for its shortcomings in combating crime.
1918 – The NKVD (People’s Commissariat of Internal Affairs) had been formed to control the police department, criminal investigation departments, fire brigades, internal troops, and prison guards.