UKRAINE REVOLUTION- How will PUTIN React To The CRISIS ? Lead Up To WORLD WAR 3 ?

Alex Jones and Max Keiser discuss the central bankers motives in creating more chaos, this time in the Ukraine. Unlike The Bank of England and The Federal Reserve, Russia has other resources and doesn't need to be part of their banking ponzi scheme. Max Keiser explains why not.




Build up to WW3 - PUTIN is Ready To React To UKRAINE CRISIS. Could This Lead To WORLD WAR 3?

Alex Jones and Max Keiser discuss the central bankers motives in creating more chaos, this time in the Ukraine. Unlike The Bank of England and The Federal Reserve, Russia has other resources and doesn't need to be part of their banking ponzi scheme. Max Keiser explains why not.

President Vladimir Putin faces a decision over Ukraine that is likely to shape his political legacy as well as the future of Russia's western neighbor, trapped in an East-West battle that has echoes of the Cold War.

His hopes of building a huge trading bloc, grouping as many former Soviet republics as possible to challenge the economic might of China and the United States, could be in tatters. But making a stand over Ukraine, or getting drawn into a new bidding war with the European Union to win sway over the cash-strapped country, would be risky.

Moscow can ill-afford to improve the $15 billion financial bailout package it offered in December. But more forceful measures, such as taking over mainly Russian-speaking areas of eastern Ukraine, would risk triggering a more serious conflict.

Putin is saying nothing for now in public, although he has spoken by phone to U.S. President Barack Obama and German Chancellor Angela Merkel. He was especially keen to stay silent before the end of the Winter Olympics in Sochi. protest

"We all know Putin likes to meddle," said Alexei Tsitulski, a 25-year-old protester from the Crimea. The region used to be Russian territory and was given to Ukraine in 1953 by Soviet leader Nikita Khrushchev, who was from Ukraine.

The United States also said on Sunday that sending forces to Ukraine would be a "grave mistake". Belarusian President Aleksandr Lukashenko Sunday made a point of stating that the Maidan revolution that has transformed Ukraine will not be a factor in Belarus.

"There will be no Maidan in Belarus," Lukashenko said. He admitted that likewise tensions exist in his country and said it is the "sacred mission" of the Belarusian state to "preserve peace and stability in our land."

Despite widespread criticism in Europe, Lukashenko has maintained Soviet-era polices, including state ownership of the economy. The Polish Foreign Minister, Radoslaw Sikorski, told a Ukrainian protest leader if EuroMaidan activists do not enter into an agreement to end the occupation of Independence Square in Kyiv, martial law will be declared and they will be killed.

"I think our Foreign Ministry does not understand that there is a war, and the war has its own laws," Ivashov explained. The new war has an "anti-Russian orientation," but this is not fully understood by the Russian Foreign Ministry. If it was, Russia would present the facts "as they are" and the real agenda of the United States and the European Union would be exposed.
The Russian Navy confirmed it has deployed Marines to Sevastopol in Crimea. Troops deployments began over the weekend. It also confirmed that a large landing ship, the Nikolay Filchenkov, from the Black Sea Fleet of the Russian Federation, sent Marines based in Temryuk, Russia. The Filchenkov also delivered ten BTR-80 armored personnel carriers, according to the naval website.

The weekend airlifts using four Ilyushin Il-76 strategic aircraft out an airbase in near Moscow delivered personnel from the 45th Airborne Special Forces to Anapa on the Black Sea, according to the report. Six Soviet-designed medium twin-turbine MI-8 transport helicopters were also sent. The Black Sea Fleet stationed at Sevastopol includes various infantry, assault, artillery, reconnaissance and air defense battalions.

On February 20, an unidentified Russian government official told the Financial Times Russia is willing to go to war over Crimea. "If Ukraine breaks apart, it will trigger a war," the official said. "They will lose Crimea first [because] we will go in and protect [it], just as we did in Georgia."

1 comment:

  1. when the republics are in danger we call the king: he advices:::GOD SAVE THE QUEEN. what Hague Convention of 1899[edit]

    when the republics are in danger we call the king: he advices the following, God save the queen....!....Nicholas II of Russia
    The peace conference was proposed on 24 August 1898 by Russian Tsar Nicholas II.[8] Nicholas and Count Mikhail Nikolayevich Muravyov, his foreign minister, were instrumental in initiating the conference. The conference opened on 18 May 1899, the Tsar's birthday. The treaties, declarations, and final act of the conference were signed on 29 July of that year, and they entered into force on 4 September 1900. What is referred to as the Hague Convention of 1899 consisted of three main treaties and three additional declarations: (the republics is plural concerns all republics!)

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