An example is indeed Article 5(3)(k) of the main EU directive in the area of copyright (Directive 2001/29, also known as the Info Soc Directive).This provision allows the Member States of the European Union (EU) to introduce into their own copyright laws an exception to copyright “for the purpose of caricature, parody or pastiche”.The author has also the exclusive rights to communicate/make their works available to the public, and distribute them.
If you live in Russia and speak the Russian, then no problem for the language...
What you might have also wondered is why a parody potentially raises legal issues in the first place.
The reason is that a parody involves the re-use of someone else’s work.
Crowley, the school technophile, set about researching a safe way to create live language chat for students.
“It’s only really now that the technology has become available,” she says.