Putin blasts West, says world faces most dangerous decade since WW2

  • Putin: The West is playing a dangerous game
  • Putin: West will have to talk to Russia
  • Putin accuses West of manipulating nuclear message
  • Says Its Control Will End

LONDON: Russian President Vladimir Putin said on Thursday that the world faces the most dangerous decade since World War II as Western elites try to prevent the inevitable collapse of world rule. The United States and its allies.

In one of his longest public appearances since sending troops into Ukraine on February 24, Putin signaled that he had no regrets about what he called “operations.” “Special” and accused the West of inciting war and playing a “bloody danger and dirty game” that is sowing chaos around the world.

Russia’s top leader, Putin, told the Valdai Dialogue during a session entitled “The world after the hegemony: justice and security for all.” “He is coming.”

“We are standing on the border of history: the coming is probably the most unpredictable and the most significant decade since the end of World War II.”

The 70-year-old former KGB spy was more than an hour late for a meeting of Russian experts, where he simply interpreted what he described as a “Western downfall” and a “downfall” against the superpowers. Emerging Asia, like China.

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He seems to have rested for more than three and a half hours when he was questioned about the fear of nuclear war, his relationship with President Xi Jinping, and his feelings for Russian soldiers killed in the Ukraine war he considered. “Partial” is a civil war of ideas that Kyiv rejects.

Tens of thousands have been killed in the war as the West imposes the most severe sanctions in history on Russia, one of the world’s largest suppliers of natural resources.

‘Dirty bomb’

Russia’s leader has blamed the West for recent nuclear tensions, citing former British Prime Minister Liz Truss’ remarks on her readiness to use London’s nuclear deterrent. Circumstances demand it.

He reiterated that Ukraine could detonate a “dirty bomb” containing radioactive material to deploy Moscow, an allegation denied by Kyiv and the West as untrue and unsubstantiated.

He said the suggestion by Kyiv that Russia’s allegations could mean that Moscow planned to blow up the device This in itself is not true.

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“We do not need to do that. It makes no sense to do it,” Putin said, adding that the Kremlin had responded to what it felt was a nuclear threat by the West.

Russia’s invasion of Ukraine sparked the biggest confrontation with the West since the 1962 Cuban Missile Crisis in the depths of the Cold War, as the Soviet Union and the United States approached nuclear war.

Asked about the potential nuclear proliferation around Ukraine, Putin said the dangers of nuclear weapons will be there as long as they exist.

But he said Russia’s military doctrine was defensive and asked about the Cuban missile crisis, saying he had no intention of replacing Soviet leader Nikita Khrushchev, who, along with John F. Kennedy, had led the world to a dead end. . Of nuclear war before eliminating the situation.

“No way. I can not imagine myself in the role of Khrushchev,” Putin said.

‘Dirty game’

Putin quoted a 1978 lecture at Harvard University by Russian dissident and novelist Alexander Solzhenitsyn, who launched a front-run offensive on Western civilization, denying the materialism and “blindness of superiority.” Of the West.

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“World power is the so-called West put on the line in its game – but this game is bloody dangerous and I would say dirty,” Putin said. “The sower, as they say, will reap the storm.”

“I have always believed and believed in common sense, so I believe that soon the new centers of polar and Western world order will have to start an equal dialogue about the future we share and be better.” Said

He described the conflict in Ukraine as a battle between the West and Russia for the fate of the great eastern Slavic country. The second, he said, ended in tragedy for Kiev.

Putin has said he constantly thinks about Russia’s deaths and injuries in Ukraine, but has avoided finding out in detail what the West says is a huge loss. “But only Russia can guarantee the territorial integrity of Ukraine,” he said.

Finally, Putin said the West would talk to Russia and other powers about the future of the world.

Reported by Reuters; Edited by Guy Faulconbridge / Andrew Osborn

Our Standards: Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.


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