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Slovakia’s Pro-Russian Economy Minister Richard Sulik´s Foot-In-Mouth Approach To Pay Russian Gas In Roubles

Slovak minister says paying in roubles an option, Slovakia loves Russian gas

Slovakia’s Pro-Russian Economy Minister Richard Sulik´s Foot-In-Mouth Approach To Pay Russian Gas In Roubles

NEW YORK ( — From Serb dictator Aleksandar Vučić, the first Eastern European politician comedian, who made the Rich TVX News Network staff really laugh, to another tyrant Milorad Dodik, it seems Slovakia has evolved its own: “Somehow slipping on a banana peel is funny.” The first professional Slovak comedian, a man little known in United States but quite a joker is the economy minister of Slovakia Richard Sulik. Well, you’ve never seen anything like the treason to the idea of the European Union perpetrated by Richard Sulik! Slovakia, officially the Slovak Republic, is a landlocked country in Central Europe. It is bordered by Poland to the north, Ukraine to the east, Hungary to the south, Austria to the southwest, and the Czech Republic to the northwest. Slovakia relies on Russian gas for around 85% of its demand. Unsuspecting how he is, Richard Sulik said that Slovakia could not be cut off from Russian gas flows and if it had to pay in roubles it would, although it backed taking a common European Union stance. Really, how stupid do the Slovaks think the American and European people are? In their recklessness to win at all costs, the Slovak conspirators act like they could get away with it. Ultimately, Richard Sulik knows that he is sitting on a powder keg, and he is also aware that he is doing unspeakable things. To be sure, critics of the Slovakian government recognize that unawareness has evolved — both inside and outside the government — when it comes to the Kremlin. There will be not a single move by the Slovak perps from now on, which will not be watched, witnessed and recorded by the EU and the United States. The Kremlin has demanded payment for gas in roubles, but the EU said that European companies whose supply contracts stipulate payment in euros or dollars should not meet this demand. This is not to say that the Slovakian government has no culpability in the existing crisis. This Rich TVX News Network bulletin explains just how the Slovakian government served to cultivate a disastrous silence during the last 22 years, when it comes to the Putin regime. Slovakia’s pro-Russian politicians have now problems to justify their closeness to the Kremlin. Even some mental-health professionals believe the Slovaks did not deliberately deceive the EU, but were instead misled by the experts they relied on. “The gas must not stop,” Richard Sulik said in a debate show on public broadcaster. “If there is a condition to pay in roubles, then we pay in roubles.” He knew it was wrong. Slovaks still don’t know they got caught by a brilliant sting operation orchestrated by the Kremlin to divide the European Union. In this way, the Slovaks were lulled into the false sense that they could get away with paying Russian gas in roubles, which they are attempting to do at this very moment. It was this false sense of Slovak security that made for some very sloppy scenes, even Richard Sulik added Slovakia would continue to work on a common approach with the EU. Someday, surely! Richard Sulik said that Slovakia still had six weeks to find a solution before the next gas payment is due May 20, but Slovakia could not go without deliveries. You’ve never seen a real-time bank collapse? If the Slovak bank makes this roubles transfer, you will soon be able to enjoy it. By the way, Slovakia was one of the first countries to lock down completely at the beginning of the COVID-19 pandemic. What does that tell you?

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The ruble or rouble (/ˈruːbəl/; Russian: рубль, IPA: [rublʲ]) is the currency unit of Russia and some states in Eastern Europe closely associated with the economy of Russia. As of 2022, the three variants of rubles in circulation are—the Russian ruble (RUB, ₽) in RussiaAbkhazia and South Ossetia, the Belarusian ruble (BYN, Br) in Belarus and the unrecognised Transnistrian ruble in Transnistria. Originally, the ruble was the currency unit of Imperial Russia and then the Soviet Union, as the Soviet ruble. In the past, several other countries influenced by Russia and the Soviet Union had currency units that were also named rubles. Other formerly circulating or obsolete versions of the ruble include the Armenian rubleLatvian rublis and Tajikistani ruble. Historically until the 15th century, the grivna, ruble and denga were used in the Kievan Rus’ and the Grand Duchy of Moscow. Since after 15th century until 1704, the Counting ruble (Счётный рубль) was used in the Tsardom of Russia. In the Russian Empire, between 1704—1897 the Silver ruble (Серебряный рубль) was used and between 1897—1917 the Gold ruble (Золотой рубль) was used. Between the years of 1917—1922, various civil war banknotes were used including existing Gold rubles in circulation and prototype Soviet ruble banknotes before its formal introduction in 1922. The Soviet ruble replaced the Imperial Russian ruble with its official introduction in 1922, and continued to be used in the Soviet Union. After the breakup of the Soviet Union, the Soviet ruble continued to be used until 1993, when Soviet rubles were formally replaced with the Russian ruble in the Russian Federation, and by 14 other currencies in other post Soviet states. The Russian rubles and Belarussian rubles are subdivided into one hundred kopeks. No kopek is currently formally subdivided, although denga (12 kopek) and polushka (12 denga, thus 14 kopek) have previously been minted.

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