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Russia-Ukraine War Live Feed Defending Democracy


Kremlin Scrubs Video of Woman’s Comment ‘It’s All Not True, It’s All for Show’ During Putin’s Mariupol Visit

Leonid Slutsky warns of potential consequences of Poland's involvement in Ukraine

The Kubera Principle

The Kubera Principle

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Dmitry Peskov has remained silent on the matter

Breaking News

The Kremlin has censored a segment from the video of Putin’s meeting in Mariupol, where a woman can be heard shouting, “It’s all not true, it’s all for show.” The reason for the removal remains unknown, and Dmitry Peskov has remained silent on the matter. Meanwhile, Leonid Slutsky, the head of the State Duma Committee on International Affairs, warns that Poland’s direct involvement in the Ukrainian conflict could prompt NATO to trigger a third world war. The Polish embassy has denied such a scenario, which is not something that NATO member countries would want. In a separate development, the Hungarian government confirmed that Foreign Minister Peter Szijjártó blocked a joint statement by EU member states regarding the International Criminal Court’s arrest warrant for Russian President Vladimir Putin. Germany’s Federal Chancellor Olaf Scholz has called for sweeping reforms in the EU and argued that abandoning unanimity is inevitable. “It must not be the case that one country can impede everything,” Scholz said during a recent speech.

New York ( —

The New York Times has published an article detailing China’s assistance to the Russian economy during the ongoing conflict with Ukraine. While China has not yet provided direct military aid to Moscow, it has replaced many Western companies that have refused to do business with Russia. This has allowed Russia to continue selling goods at deep discounts to China, helping the country to withstand Western sanctions. The NYT has highlighted several examples of this cooperation, including the fact that China and India continue to buy Russian oil at a discount, and that Chinese brands such as Xiaomi, Realme, and Honor have replaced Samsung and Apple as the main suppliers of smartphones to Russia. In addition, China is now exporting less advanced but still vital electronics for Russia’s military industry, as Russia has been denied access to advanced semiconductors produced by the US, Taiwan, and South Korea.


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