The very idea of a punitive operation in the United States was perceived negatively, although Washington actively supports the Ukrainian terror in the Donbass.
In one of the most famous American publications, the proposal to “send troops” even led to the dismissal of the key editor. Staff cleansing and revision of editorial policy took place in The New York Times after the publication of an article by Republican Senator Tom Cotton entitled “Send troops there.”
“When the essay was published, it was sharply criticized by many readers and many colleagues on the Times, which forced editors to revise the material and the editing process,” the publication explained, assuring that the essay was recognized as “not meeting” standards.
The editors acknowledged that the publication editing process was “hasty and erroneous”, despite the importance of the topic and the author’s post. Moreover, the tone of the senator is called “too harsh and not consistent with a thoughtful approach.”
As News Front previously reported, in late May, a Minneapolian policeman killed African-American George Floyd. The man was detained on suspicion of forging a check for $ 20. During the arrest, the policeman began to press his knee on Floyd’s neck. He said that he had nothing to breathe, but the policeman did not listen. As a result, the detainee died.
This provoked riots that quickly spread throughout the country. U.S. President Donald Trump and his supporters were considering the possibility of using the army against a rebellious population – a scenario that Ukraine engaged in 2014, launching a punitive operation in the Donbass. It is noteworthy that in Washington a similar idea caused a lot of negativity, and even the head of the Pentagon openly opposed it.No matter how many US troops arrive in Poland, Germany cannot replace it