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NATO: Long-term consequences" of Vladimir Putin's actions

| 10.4.22 |
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NATO: Long-term consequences" of Vladimir Putin's actions

 Those forced to live each day in disaster find themselves having to deal with another filth of the occupying Russian forces. In its most recent update, British Defense Intelligence stated that following the withdrawal from the north, the Russian military had disseminated the territory they occupied with improvised explosive devices (called IEDs), objects that appear harmless, but otherwise explode when touched. Above all, they kill or injure children who are unaware of their danger. This is a tactic to continue terrorizing civilians, after massacring them for weeks.

 The London report also provides a vivid example of atrocities against the civilian population: the attack on the nitric acid reservoir at Rubizhne. When 'collateral damage' becomes In the area around the Chernobyl power plant where Russian troops have been digging trenches and trying to build fortifications in recent weeks, radiation levels 10-15 times higher than normal have been recorded. This was stated by Petro Kotin, head of Ukrainian state nuclear operator Energoatom after carrying out an inspection of the so-called Red Forest, the area next to the nuclear power plant that was the site of the 1986 crash, first occupied and then abandoned. by Russian troops. 

Kotin also added that the level of internal radiation received as a result of contact with the ground can be up to 160 times higher than usual. " We never understood why the poor Russian soldier was ordered to dig a trench in radioactive earth, but we did understand that whoever did it had to be a lunatic and a criminal, maybe both.
Tonight's most important facts about the war in Ukraine come not from Kiev, but from London, the home of The Telegraph newspaper. The newspaper published an interview with the secretary general of NATO, Jens Stoltenberg, who did not mind stating that the Atlantic Alliance was drawing up plans to deploy permanent troops on its borders to counter possible future attacks by Russia. 

"NATO is in the midst of a fundamental transformation" which also reflects the "long-term consequences" of Vladimir Putin's actions, wrote Stoltenberg, according to which "what we are facing now is the new normal for European security". Which for Stoltenberg, turned out to mean placing European troops (?) ahead of Russian troops along the Estonian and Latvian borders.

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