Then again, question to Poles and Russians (and Ukrainians) (and why not to any other Slavs, but I try to keep this in shape): Would you say that you are 'brother' or 'cousin' nations with each other (for example the ancient Slavic story about the three brothers "Lech, Czech i Rus" is known _at least_ in Poland and Czech Rp., different version also at least in Croatia)? (Even if it means brothers or counsins who argue).
My friend this strongly depends on particular man. Speaking for Russian part I would say that Russians mostly don't care about any kind of "brethren" or smth... last years they've mostly cared about their personal wellbeing. I wouldn't say that Russians are hostile towards Poles even though there were lots of antipolish propoganda spitted out by Russian media (yet those are not comparable with antirussian propoganda of polish media). There're many groups and Russian internet resources dedicated to Poland and Poles. I'm the one of many who are attracted by Polish nation.
Just for your info... "liakh" (derived from "Lech") is I believe the oldest nick for Poles in Russian language (unlike to Polish Russian language doesn't have any offensive nicks for Poles).
As for Ukranians... I guess communists completely erased the boundary between two our nations. For me it's usually hard to say even by accent whether this or that man is from Ukraine or from Russia (even if one has specific pronunciation of "g" turning to "h" - for instance golova rus
he could be just from the south of Russia). On the whole I don't know what's difference between us apart from colors of our passports.
Has anyone questioned the use of black masks by Russian police in the raid where the files on Stalin were stored? Seemed to me this is not like getting a warrant and ceasing material but rather a criminal act.
Celinski I don't see any connection between the words you cited and another your fit od madness. Sorry.