The former Putin’s buckler Dmitriy Medved continued outpouring all his thoughts in the stream of consciousness in the social media. Today ‘Dimon’ commented on the G7 Ministers of Foreign Affairs’ statements. He has shot his mouth off too much again which would be a topic of interest for legal experts and psychiatrists. To say nothing of the traditional Kreml fakery towards indeginous nations.
When commenting on the point “Further restrictive actions will be taken against Moscow”, Medvedev tried to be sarcastic and ironic, but it didn’t work out well.
“We expected G7 to dole out money to Russia to denazify and demilitarize Ukraine. We were wrong. G7 forgot to mention the inevitable use of strategic nuclear weapons by Russia and Ukrainian nationalists’ dismemberment at the execution place of the Red square.”, Dimon says.
Sense of humor of the former Russian President who unleashed the war with Georgia is cruel and сannibal. Even if he tried to crack a joke and wasn’t attempting to warn, images produced by Medvedev’s subconsciousness are the ones which a sane person will unlikely find funny. Especially under the current circumstances when the war is raging and so many people are living in this reality.
When commenting on the point “Changing Ukraine’s borders is unacceptable”, Dimon сhanged his tone to rude and aggressive: “Putting it mildly: our country doesn’t give a damn about G7 not recognizing new borders. The people’s will is first and foremost. Don’t forget the precedent with Kosovo, Western friends.”
Here you go. So the key factor is the genuine will of people residing in these areas. Since when the Kreml started adhering to this principle? During two Chechen wars locals’ will didn’t actually matter.
So if Moscow changed its stance later, why would they not bring it into action back home? They don’t even have to bring troops of another country when at their gunpoint the referendum is successfully held and voters’ turnout reaches 146%. If the Kreml is genuinely interested in locals’ opinion, it means that sub-federal entities can make their own decision on whether to be or not to be a part of the Federation?
The answer is obvious.