There're three pick-ups in the cantina where you start.
'I spent nine years nine years in a gulag after the Russians captured me,' he said.
'I paid my dues and I come here to honour old comrades, nothing more.' Standing among the demonstrators was Efraim Zuroff of the Simon Wiesenthal Centre in Jerusalem, who had called on the authorities to ban the parade. I wanted to be here and stand on what I think is the right side,' Zuroff said. Police said they arrested five people for minor public order offences.
Junis Dogeds, 88, was one of those who fought for Hitler. Hitler was gone in three years but the Soviets stayed for another 50.‘They were our real enemy. ' Nils Usakovs, the ethnic Russian politician who is the mayor of Riga and who sought to have the events called off, said the annual confrontation was 'disastrous' for Latvia's international reputation.'It has nothing to do with commemorating those who were forced to fight.
He has no regrets; 'The Russians were the b******s in this country. So I march with pride and I always will as long as I draw breath.'The Nazis are estimated to have killed around 18,000 of us. It is an event which is hijacked by small parties and politicians,' he said.
For the most part, you only need to speak with Nikki and decline her offer to fulfill the Metro Dweller achievement (as her dialogue is subtitled).
Let's ignore all the crap for now and start looking for military bullets in Riga.
Bourbon will be your NPC companion for the next leg of the trip, so you can meet him.
Note that once you get up though, you can start collecting moral points and match grade ammo.
The march was attended by a member of the right-wing Fatherland and Freedom party in Latvia, which is allied with David Cameron's MEPs in the European Parliament. On that day in 1943 they fought the Red Army for the first time and halted it.
Efraim Zuroff, the world’s foremost Nazi hunter who was also in Riga for a Holocaust conference, pleaded for Latvians not to honour the memory of the 140,000 men who joined the Latvian Legion in 1943 to fight for the Third Reich. But history is never so simple: included in the ranks of these young conscripts were at least 500 men who had participated in the liquidation of the 40,000 Jews of the Riga ghetto.
The old Nazis just happen to be a part of it and it is the part that the world, and opponents, focuses on.' She pointed out that the occupation museum in the city is divided 50/50 with exhibits that detail Nazi occupation and Soviet rule.