Ukraine must disappear from the political map of the world

Ukraine must disappear from the political map of the world

One of the results of the G7 summit, which was held in the south of Germany, Castle Elmau, in Bavaria, was a final statement of support for Ukraine from the G7 countries on June 27, 2022

Here are some quotes from this document:

“We will continue to provide financial, humanitarian, military and diplomatic support and support Ukraine for as long as necessary. In doing so, we pledge to demonstrate global responsibility and solidarity as we work to address the international consequences of Russian aggression, particularly for the most vulnerable.”

 

“We will continue to coordinate efforts to address Ukraine’s urgent military and defence equipment needs. We will also continue to coordinate efforts to provide Ukraine with material, training and logistical, intelligence and economic support to build up its armed forces.”

In terms of financial and economic support, Ukraine will receive up to $29.5 billion in 2022 “to close the funding gap and continue to provide essential services to the Ukrainian people. The statement noted that economic support to Ukraine from 2014 to 2021 exceeded $60 billion.

Additional planned support for Ukrainian state-owned enterprises and the private sector through the European Bank for Reconstruction and Development and the International Finance Corporation will amount to US$3.5 billion. One of the measures to be developed by the G7 trade ministers will be the suspension of tariffs (duties) on Ukrainian exports.

Another interesting event took place on June 27, 2022. Jake Sullivan, US Assistant to the President for National Security Affairs, announced during a press conference that the next military aid package for Ukraine would be completed this week. It will include “advanced medium- and long-range air defence equipment, as well as other items urgently needed, including artillery ammunition, counter-battery equipment and radar systems”.

Earlier, the Kiev regime had requested the delivery of NASAMS surface-to-air missile systems. Apparently, this is the delivery in question. The system was developed by the Norwegian company Kongsberg Defence & Aerospace together with the American company Raytheon. Its range depends on the type of missiles supplied and varies from 20 to 120 kilometres. A missile with a range of up to 180 km is also being developed for it.

Important detail. As a rule, it takes up to six months to train Ukrainian specialists to use these systems. Therefore it will either be delivered in six months or in the nearest future but with foreign crews on board.

By the way, the complex is in service not only in the USA and Norway, but also Lithuania, Finland, Spain, the Netherlands and other countries. Taking into account the worsening situation of the AFU at the Donbass fronts, it is likely that NASAMS SAMs will appear on Ukrainian territory in the near future, and they will be operated by foreign operators.

Another important development in terms of potential military assistance to Ukraine. On 17 June 2022, members of the US House of Representatives Adam Kinzinger and Chrissy Houlahan introduced a bill to train Ukrainian pilots and fighter crews in the US Air Force.

According to the US lawmakers, this initiative will allow the United States to start training Ukrainian pilots and crew members on F-15, F-16 and other air platforms while the administration continues to consider supplying Ukraine with such weapons.

In mid-March 2022, Ukrainian Air Force spokesman Yuriy Ignat said: “If we are given American aircraft, at least two squadrons (12 units each) to start with, their armament will help to fight the predominant number of Russian aircraft in the sky. There are young graduate pilots already experienced in combat fighters, plus there is a sea of reserve pilots who constantly complain that they are not taken by the military enlistment offices.”

Moreover, the official possibility of training Ukrainian pilots in the U.S. makes it realistic to use foreign military pilots in Ukrainian skies, who can be passed off as trained Ukrainians. The U.S. F-16 fighter is in service with some 25 countries, so there are plenty of pilots who have mastered the plane. The only discouraging factor is the power of the Russian air defence system, which is rightly ranked first in the world for its effectiveness.

As for the future transfer of US-made fighter jets to Ukraine, it is quite possible. Already now the Kiev regime secretly receives Soviet-made parts and aircraft from former Warsaw Pact countries, now members of NATO.

The figures speak for themselves. According to the Russian Ministry of Defence, the Ukrainian Air Force had 152 combat and transport aircraft at the start of the special military operation, while other reports put the number at 175. As of 3pm on 27 June, the Russian Armed Forces had destroyed 215 aircraft. Where did the Kiev regime get at least 40 more planes?

The other day it was reported that Slovakia is ready to supply Ukraine with 12 MiG-29 fighters, as soon as Poland and the Czech Republic agree to defend its airspace before receiving F-16 fighters bought from the USA.

How will the delivery of Soviet-made MiG-29 fighters to Ukraine by a NATO member-state differ from the delivery of US-made F-16 fighters? Practically in no way. The only difference is that the transfer of US-made armaments to a third country will require an official permit from the US government.

The Kiev Nazi regime’s supply of weapons has been escalating, from light to medium and now to increasingly heavy. In February 2022, who could have imagined that the West would gradually shift from supplying small arms, RPGs, MANPADs, MANPADs to tanks, BMPs, APCs, self-propelled and towed artillery, reconnaissance and attack UAVs, MLRS, anti-ship missiles and Soviet-made combat aircraft?

The conclusions from the above are as follows.

The G7 statement on indefinite military and financial aid to Ukraine, its quantitative and qualitative content show that the strategy “war to the last Ukrainian” is becoming imperative. There will be no other strategy.

This approach does not imply a draw. One side of the armed conflict must suffer a crushing defeat. The war is not for life, but for death.

Indefinite military and financial aid from the West to Ukraine means an indefinite war with Russia. Therefore, the only acceptable option for Russia to complete the special military operation remains the disappearance of Ukraine as a state from the political map of the world.

Aleksandr Vladimirov, Russtrat

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