Discussion in 'General Discussion' started by Tachanka, Jan 25, 2014.

  1. White Tara Global Moderator

    Ukraine's ceasefire was breached repeatedly on Sunday as shelling was audible in the port city of Mariupol, and loud booms were also heard in the regional centre Donetsk. The ceasefire, agreed on Friday, held for much of Saturday, but shelling started overnight. The official Twitter account of the Donetsk rebels said in the early hours of Sunday that its forces were "taking Mariupol", but later accused Ukraine of breaking the ceasefire. Fighters from the Azov battalion, who are defending the town, said their positions had come under Grad rocket fire.

    More at link;
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  2. Bozhkov Denis Member

    Output of Ukrainian troops from under "Ilovaisky boiler"
  3. Bozhkov Denis Member

    "Poor Man's Drone Warfare in Eastern Ukraine"
  4. Bozhkov Denis Member

    "One Terrifying Day Along Eastern Ukraine's Corridor of Death"
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  5. Bozhkov Denis Member
    Ukraine crisis: Forgotten death of Russian soldier

    A thousand miles from Moscow, on a wooden bench in the yard of her parents' house, Oksana shares memories of her brother Konstantin.
    She shows me the medal he'd been awarded for military service in the North Caucasus; some of his army photos, too, including a portrait on a military pendant.
    "This is the image we're going to use on his gravestone," Oksana explains.
    Three weeks before Konstantin Kuzmin was killed, he was sitting in this yard enjoying a summer holiday.
    "He got a telephone call. He said it was from the commander of his army unit, who told him there was going to be an inspection and that everyone had to be back on base," Oksana recalls.
    "He left on 23 July. Three days later my brother called to say he was on the move again. It sounded as if he was frightened of something. 'I'm off to the south west! South-west Ukraine!' he said. I thought, perhaps, he meant the border area ... " she added.
    "On 8 August we spoke again on the phone. But he was in a rush. He said to our parents 'Mama, Papa, I love you. Hi to everyone! Kiss my daughter for me…' Then, when he went to the border, or wherever it was he went, he told us not to call him. He would call us."
    Konstantin was a "kontraktnik", a professional soldier.

    In denial

    Where and how he was killed remains a mystery.
    Oksana continued: "On 17 August the military commissar came to my parents and told them my brother had been killed."
    "He said a shell fired from Ukrainian territory had landed on Konstantin's vehicle. That's all we knew, until the coffin arrived. The official said my brother had been killed in military exercises on the border with Ukraine," she said.
    "Do you believe the words you are telling me?" Oksana asked the official.
    "No," he replied.
    "So why are you saying this?" Oksana inquired.
    "They tell us that there is no war, that our soldiers are not involved," says Oksana now. "So who is responsible for his death? It is the only question which tortures me."
    Russia's official position remains unchanged: there are no - and there never were any - Russian troops in eastern Ukraine.
    Conclusion: there was no Russian invasion, no Russian incursion, no Kremlin-sponsored war.
    It is a position that paints Russia as innocent bystander in the conflict.
    Moscow does now concede that some Russian soldiers have taken up arms across the border, maintaining these individuals have taken time off from the army and are fighting in their holidays.
    Yet in recent weeks, there have been persistent reports of Russian servicemen being sent to fight in Ukraine; reports, too, of soldiers' funerals across Russia.

    Knocked and beaten

    It is a hugely sensitive subject.
    That may explain what happened to our news team after the interview with Oksana.
    As we were leaving her village we were stopped by traffic police.
    Our car boot was checked, as were our identities.
    We drove on to Astrakhan, 40 miles away, for lunch.
    When we left the cafe and approached our vehicle, we were confronted and attacked by at least three aggressive individuals.
    Our cameraman was knocked to the ground and beaten.
    The attackers grabbed the BBC camera, smashed it on the road and took it away in their getaway car.
    We spent more than four hours at the police station being questioned by investigators.

    Buried and forgotten

    On the way to the airport we discovered that, while we had been at the police station, some of the recording equipment in the car had been tampered with.
    The hard drive of our main computer and several memory cards had been wiped clean.
    Fortunately we had uploaded the interview to London earlier in the day.
    But why would anyone set out to destroy our material and to silence the sister of a Russian soldier?
    Oksana is no terrorist, no political opponent of the Russian government.
    All she wants to know is the truth about Konstantin's death - where exactly he died and how - and ensure that the army does not turn its back on her dead brother.
    "He loved Russia, he was so patriotic," Oksana tells me.
    "I just don't understand how they can forget a soldier like him. He was killed, he was buried and he was forgotten."
  6. Bozhkov Denis Member

    Contents of the Russian 'humanitarian convoy' (command-staff vehicle)
  7. Bozhkov Denis Member

    Civilian cars in the service of the Army

  8. Bozhkov Denis Member

  9. Bozhkov Denis Member

    Osobno chcę wyrazić wdzięczność obywateli Polski, dzięki twojej systemy rakietowe - kolumny rosyjskich czołgów pozostał bez wież i 'stracił' kilku bardziej rosyjskich żołnierzy.

  10. Bozhkov Denis Member

    Artillery bombardment (fortunately without casualties)

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  11. Bozhkov Denis Member

    Battle of Donetsk

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  12. Bozhkov Denis Member
    Russians open new front after Estonian official is captured in 'cross-border raid'

    Eston Kohver taken to Moscow and paraded on TV as 'spy' two days after Obama's visit to Baltic state

    The Estonian-Russia border at Luhamaa does not look like a new Checkpoint Charlie. Set among the wooded plains that mark Nato and the European Union's eastern-most territory, the crossing is more likely to be the site of long lines of idling lorries than machine-gun nests and prisoner exchanges.
    But that era of post-cold war calm may have come to an end on Friday morning, when, according to several Estonian accounts, smoke grenades detonated at an Estonian customs post, and all radio and telephone signals were jammed as armed Russian men suddenly materialised and dragged away a local official.
    His name is Eston Kohver, a counter-intelligence officer in the Estonian security agency, Kapo, whose job over the past few years has been to keep tabs on the smuggling cartels trying to sneak merchandise through the Luhamaa crossing.
    But Kohver's fate has now become entangled in a much bigger issue: the question of just how far Vladimir Putin's Russia is prepared to go to goad the Nato allies on its doorstep.
    The capture has been seen as particularly provocative because it came two days after the US president, Barack Obama, visited Estonia, a trip aimed at reassuring the Baltic states of the US commitment to the security of its Nato allies in the face of Russia's role in the Ukraine crisis. It followed the announcement of the creation of a "spearhead force" – a Nato unit of 4,000 soldiers to be tasked with defending Baltic countries including Estonia.
    But the immediate reaction of the government in Tallinn was to play down Friday's incident in the hope that it was the work of local Russian commanders who have a record of involvement in the smuggling trade.
    The Kapo chief, Arnold Sinisalu, issued a statement saying there appeared to be no political motivation behind the incident. Estonia's president, Toomas Hendrik Ilves, tweeted that: "Kapo, like FBI in US, deals both with counterintelligence *and* organized crime. Just in some places they turn out to be same."
    The hope that the affair would turn out to be low-key was initially strengthened when Estonian and Russian border guards performed a joint inspection, which seemed to verify the evidence of an incursion from Russia into Estonia, including multiple footprints in a band of raked sand that runs through no-man's land.
    By Sunday, however, it became increasingly clear that Russia had other ideas. The Estonian was taken to Moscow where he was paraded before television cameras. The Russian Federal Security Service, the FSB, successor to the Soviet KGB, claimed Kohver had been caught on Russian soil.
    The FSB said in a statement: "A Taurus handgun with ammunition, €5,000 (£4,000) in cash, special equipment for concealed audio recording and documents that bear evidence of an intelligence mission were seized from the intruder."
    The statement appeared ominous for Kohver, whom the FSB had identified as a Kapo officer as far back as 2011, saying he was one of several agents trying to recruit agents as they crossed the border. The decision to bring him to Moscow and put him on television made it clear that Moscow was not interested in finding a quick and quiet means of resolving the incident.
    Kadri Liik, a policy fellow at the European Council on Foreign Relations, said: "My first guess was that this was to do with cross-border smuggling which happened to be sponsored by the Russian security services, which wouldn't be that unusual. The lines are pretty blended. It could be that Kohver got in the way of a business deal, but if it is business, it's clearly a business with Moscow connections."
    The question of Kohver's future now looks likely to become a lever for a resurgent Russia to work on its small Baltic neighbour, which at last week's Nato summit declared itself in favour of hosting a new Nato base.
    "This is not something cooked up the day before yesterday," said Eerik-Niiles Kross, a former Estonian intelligence chief and national security advisor. "I don't know if it was an FSB shady deal that went wrong, but whatever it was, you have to put it in the general context. The timing is either an odd coincidence, or it is a signal."
    There is nothing new about Estonia and Russia conducting spy operations against each other. President Ilves recently claimed Estonia had unmasked four Russian moles in the past five years. In 2008, it was discovered that the top security official in the Estonian defence ministry, Herman Simm, was a Russian agent. In the past two years, Kapo found two more double agents in its own ranks.
    In 2007, Estonian government institutions came under a series of crippling cyber-attacks which Tallinn blamed on Russia, but which Moscow denied. In 2008, an ethnic Russian living in Estonia was fined for his part in the attacks.
    But the Kohver incident points towards a new gloves-off approach by the FSB.
    "I don't know of any other incident of a foreign national being taken on foreign soil. To kidnap a Nato country's intelligence official on foreign territory is unprecedented," Kross said. Nevertheless, he added, raising the stakes would be unlikely to help Kohver. "No one is interested in bringing Nato in on a practical level. The aim will be to try to deal with this on a local, bilateral level."
    Marko Mihkelson, the chairman of the foreign affairs committee in the Estonian parliament, agreed that it did not serve the country's interests to escalate the issue into an international crisis. said: "It seems the Russians are trying to paint this event into a bigger story. I don't want to speculate on their aims, but remember they have done these kinds of acts that affect the sovereignty of other countries," Mikhelson said. "But we have been dealing with difficult issues with Russia for years. I don't see the need now for a bigger action. But we'll strengthen the border and keep our eyes open."
  13. Bozhkov Denis Member
    Forbes: Ukraine Is More of An Existential Threat Than ISIS, Because It Could Destroy NATO
    It is rare for a head of state, especially one fighting a hot war against, using Mitt Romney’s phrase, “America’s number one geopolitical enemy,” to be invited to address a joint session of Congress. Ukraine’s president Petro Poroshenko delivered an urgent plea on Thursday for American military support against Russia’s invasion. The passionate speech elicited standing ovations from both sides of the aisle.

    For the press, however, it was as if Petroshenko’s speech never took place despite his memorable jab at President Obama: “Blankets do not win wars.” The New York Times relegated Poroshenko to A12. No mention on the Drudge Report, and the Wall Street Journal placed its Ukraine Gets More Aid, No Weapons on A6 and derided Obama’s fear that “real weapons (for Ukraine) will provoke Vladimir Putin, as if he needs an excuse for invasion” on its editorial page. BTW: The Russian invasion of late August was conveniently dismissed in White-House speak as an “incursion.”

    The slaughter of more than 3,000 civilians and Ukrainian soldiers and a growing toll of Russian mercenaries and conscripts in southeast Ukraine can hardly compete with ISIS’s (or ISIL’s, if you like) grisly You-Tube beheadings, but the potential risk posed by Russia’s War of Southeast Ukraine exceeds those emanating from the ISIS threat.

    A retired general, a former ambassador, and an intelligence expert testified before the House shortly before Poroshenko’s speech about how to defeat the 30,000 strong (and growing) ISIS forces. We must keep our options open and not “tell our adversaries in advance any timeline … or which of our capabilities we will not employ.” Defeating ISIS will be a tough slog. ISIS’s recruitment of European and American sympathizers complicates the war on terror, which we must regrettably fight for decades to come, ISIS or no ISIS.

    The same military experts would be hard pressed to explain how the hobbled Ukrainian army is to defeat the Russian-backed separatists and regular Russian troops without military assistance, especially now that Russia has shown it will invade with regular forces. Sanctions are indeed hurting, but they are a price Putin is willing to pay. If anything, Europe and the United States seem to be rooting for Ukraine’s military weakness. Angela Merkel rejected military aid lest Ukraine believe a military solution is possible. Barack Obama expressed fear that military aid might involve the U.S. more deeply in the conflict. Neither Merkel nor Obama seem to understand that you gain a good peace by winning not by losing.

    Whereas Poroshenko’s “blankets do not win wars” line gained the most attention, his chilling parallel with the Cuban Missile Crisis largely escaped notice:

    “Without any doubt, the international system of checks and balances has been effectively ruined (by Russia’s actions). The world has been plunged into the worst security crisis since the U.S. (Cuban missile) standoff of 1962.”

    By this stark comparison, Poroshenko made clear that Vladimir Putin’s territorial ambitions, his clear intent to restore a Russian empire, and his hatred of NATO provide the tinderbox for reigniting events similar to October 1962 when U.S. and Soviet forces faced each other “eyeball-to-eyeball.” We could be weeks or months away from another such standoff with Russia, not in the Caribbean, but in a small state on the Baltic Sea.

    Are the world’s two largest nuclear powers moving towards a missile-crisis-like confrontation because Russia is achieving or failing to achieve its objectives in Southeast Ukraine? Are Europe and the U.S. really hoping that a peace deal entered into by a weakened Ukraine will end Putin’s empire-restoration dream? Or would only effective Ukrainian resistance that denies Putin his Novorossiya head off such a catastrophe? Merkel and Obama regrettably seem to be pushing Ukraine towards an unfavorable peace that gives Putin a permanently destabilized Ukraine blocked from the European Union and NATO. And the only price he has had to pay is sanctions, which he expects to be lifted after a decent time has passed.

    Noted Russian commentator and Putin critic, Andrei Piontovsky, argues that if “Putin succeeds and completely subordinates to himself the policy of Ukraine and blocks its European choice, then he will continue this campaign. And the next target will be the Baltics.” (See Paul Goble’s summary). If he loses in Ukraine, he cannot move to his next target and his regime may be threatened. We are not talking small ball here.

    At this juncture, it appears that Putin’s late August invasion ended Ukraine’s successful Anti-Terrorist Operation and devastated Ukraine’s forces in the southeast. Ukraine’s army and national guard have pulled back, hoping to regroup. Putin is close to his objective of an autonomous southeast Ukraine through which he can manipulate the whole of Ukraine, and he has yet to pay what he regards as a real price.

    As far as Putin is concerned, the game is almost over. Let’s get ready for the next game.

    Piontovsky argues that NATO membership of the Baltic States will not hold Putin back. Rather, it will spur him on. Ukraine-like hybrid wars against Estonia, Latvia, or Lithuania, “would call the (NATO) alliance as a whole into question and give Putin an enormous victory.” Putin sees the grand prize in reach: the de facto destruction of his greatest enemy, NATO – the very organization that destroyed the USSR and encircled Russia. The risks of such an adventure would be high, but the rewards would be astronomical.

    But wait, skeptics argue: Surely Putin understands that an attack on any Baltic state would trigger the Article 5 mutual defense clause of NATO. Did not the President of the United States pledge in Tallinn on September 3 that “Article Five is crystal clear? An attack on one is an attack on all… So if, in such a moment, you ever ask again, who will come to help, you’ll know the answer: the NATO alliance, including the armed forces of the United States of America, right here, present, now.”

    Putin would not dare, such skeptics say. Obama has laid down a red line, and this time he means it.

    Not so fast! We thought Putin would not dare to invade and annex Crimea and over turn the postwar order, but he did. We thought he would not use regular troops in Southeastern Ukraine but he did. And in all cases, he got away with it largely unscathed. Putin would respond with: I have been there and done that in Ukraine. I can get away with it in the Baltics. I know how to do it. There is truth to what he says. Russia has six years of experience with fighting hybrid wars, none of which have failed. One was against Georgia, a member of NATO’s Partnership For Peace. Putin annexed parts of Georgia and NATO did little or nothing.

    As writes Thomas Lifson in American Thinker: “We are in very dangerous territory now. Russia will be encouraged to escalate its provocations, having seen that Obama’s threats are empty. Putin has already mentioned that Russia is a nuclear power, a not so veiled threat to start World War 3 should his future aggression meet a response. The risk is that having shown he can be bullied, Obama will respond too late …. thereby setting off Armageddon.”

    We can already describe Putin’s game plan for destroying NATO via the new type of war he perfected in Georgia, Moldova, and Ukraine. It could begin in any of the three Baltic states. Russia has already launched a provocation in Estonia, but this is likely a diversion. Latvia, a country of two million, one quarter Russian, 150,000 of which are not Latvian citizens, is the likely first target.

    The first step of Russia’s hybrid war has purportedly already been taken in the form of secret surveys of Latvia’s ethnic Russians. Putin’s propaganda arm, RT, is already hammering Latvia’s discrimination against its Russians. As preparations against Latvia accelerate, RT and Russian TV channels, which are the main source of information for most of Latvia’s Russians, will increasingly feature lurid tales of murder, torture and rape of Latvian Russians by nationalists and neo-Nazis supported by Latvia’s “criminal” state. Agents of Russian military intelligence (GRU) and FSB (the KGB successor) will infiltrate Latvia along with mercenaries, armed with money and lists of likely sympathizers. Riots will be organized in smaller eastern cities with high proportions of Russians. The protester/occupiers will sport signs demanding equal rights and autonomous status. Armed crowds will overwhelm local police and will occupy municipal buildings. The occupiers will then proclaim a Peoples’ Republic of Free Latvia. They will surround their occupied buildings with barbed wire, burning tires, and AK47 toting thugs.

    As this is going on, the Russian army will begin “long scheduled” maneuvers on the Latvian border. The Kremlin may admit that Russian “volunteers” have crossed the border, but the Russian people are free to help their Russian brothers abroad, and the Kremlin has nothing to do with this. Russia only wants peace on its borders. The Latvian government will deliver outraged protests to the Kremlin which will claim its innocence, while its troops make feints at the border.

    Joint Latvian, Lithuanian, and Estonian forces will make their way to remove the new self-declared “mayors” and “governors” from the occupied buildings and towns. Shooting breaks out between Baltic forces and the self-proclaimed n Peoples Republic of Free Latvia. Casualties mount. Latvia declares that it has been attacked by Russia and invokes NATO’s Article 5. Russia counters by protesting its innocence and concern that a civil war has broken out on its borders. It could be compelled, however, to intervene if fellow Russians are at risk, and Russia will take no weapons off the table.

    Russia and the United States again stand eyeball-to-eyeball. We do not know, to use Dean Rusk’s term, which side will blink. What will NATO and the United States do at this moment? The answer is far from clear.

    Airwaves, the press, and the blogosphere will already have been saturated with dire warnings of World War III. Putin is already on record that he can win a war with NATO through the use of tactical nuclear weapons. Putin apologists in Germany, France, Italy and the United States will ask: Are we really prepared to die for Latvia or Estonia? At this point, Putin will volunteer himself as a peace maker. Surely he can work something out. The Latvian commotion is nothing more than a Scotland referendum gone bad. Why should we turn the world upside down just because of a civil war in a small insignificant country that few can locate on the map.

    At an emergency NATO meeting in Brussels, the Baltic States make their plea for Article 5. After a considerable tug of war, NATO decides to wait and see. Perhaps everything will turn out just fine. More mercenaries and equipment cross the border to defend the Peoples Republic of Free Latvia. Latvia sinks into a frozen conflict, whose end is not in sight. Russian troops remain poised on the border.

    Putin has called NATO’s bluff, and the world has seen that NATO is an empty shell. There is no more NATO. Putin is king of the roost. It is he who decides who will be spared and who will punished.

    ISIS and Putin teach the same lesson. If the West wants to win, it must resist before it is too late. ISIS would have been easy to defeat when it was a ragtag force of several thousand. Putin would have been easy to stop if the West had moved in destroyers, carriers, and NATO troops to Poland or Kiev at the first move to annex Crimea. Putin’s unconventional attack on southeast Ukraine could have been halted by massive sanctions before misdeeds (not after), by brushing aside Russia’s protestations of innocence with straight talk, and by providing Ukraine with real military assistance from the get-go. It is already too late to do what we should have done, but consider the scenario that I have described above. Very soon, it could really be too late.

    Ukraine is fighting on its own with little or no help from its feckless allies. Those who stand next in the line of victims understand the urgency of the situation. Others do not, if Obama’s remark at a recent fund raiser is accurate: “Geopolitically…what happens in Ukraine does not pose a threat to us.” That remark may go down in history along with Chamberlain’s “peace in our time” statement.
  14. Bozhkov Denis Member

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  15. Bozhkov Denis Member

  16. Anonymous Member

    US don't give a fuck, Germany is Russia's BFF, France fears to do anything, Poland's new prime minister said that we shouldn't take part in this war. NATO is an utter bullshit, smaller and poorer countries, even if they are a part of NATO, can't expect any help from other countries if attacked. Sorry to tell, but you guys are and will be alone.

    Reminds me of a situation from LOTR. Gondor didn't give a shit when Rohan has been attacked, but it expected Rohan to help when Sauron invaded them.
  17. Bozhkov Denis Member

    We no longer wait for aid...
    Now we have enough strength to confront russia. Russians can only attack the artillery and rocket systems, in close combat always lose in not depending on the number of soldiers (cowardly marauders).
    But any help will help reduce the Number of victims.
    For us, there is a situation helps to strengthen the state and be cleansed.

    P.S. Poland helps unofficially - currently supplying missiles (these missiles not long ago destroyed the column of russian tanks) and UAVs in the near future.
    P.P.S. If someone told me six months ago that I would know how to assemble and disassemble the machine, I will distinguish between the sound of the caliber of weapons, know how to carry out assault on the city, and organize aid blocked military units, instead Movies I will donate money for body armor - I would have laughed.
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  18. Bozhkov Denis Member

    Guys for the third month in a completely surrounded hold positions.
    Today. Defenders of Donetsk Airport Repelled the Heaviest Attack: "We Managed to Hit 2 Tanks, the Third Burned, but Left the Area"

    The Ukrainian soldiers who hold the Donetsk airport repelled the strongest attack of the Russian militants.

    According to Censor.NET, one of the men at the airport told Ukrainska Pravda that "from yesterday morning until the morning today they tried to attack us. They were shelling us with everything they have: mortars, grads, howitzers, tanks and the infantry were going on us," he said. "A lmost every day t hey shelled us and tried to attack, but this was the most powerful assault of all the time," the soldier added.

    According to him, on Wednesday evening the Ukrainian soldiers managed to hit at least two tanks of the militants, the third one was on fire, but drove away. "We saw that they suffered heavy losses, but the exact number is unknow. As for our loss, this week we have three injured. We are standing firm!" the soldier said.

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  19. Bozhkov Denis Member

    About the adequacy of the Russians :D
    Russian channel Ren TV: America is ruled by alien Nazis
    Documents released by a former employee of the CIA and the National Service Agency USA Edward Snowden, suggests that America is ruled by the Nazis, aliens. This information was divulged state news agency Iran Fars, referring to the online portal

    It is reported that the ex-intelligence agent exposed spy programs that were not developed by the American government. It is assumed that the total surveillance of people from around the world have initiated alien beings who seized the White House immediately after the Second World War in 1945.

    Fars, referring to the materials Snowden claims that aliens created the government in Nevada, and Barack Obama is just a puppet in their hands. In addition, Iranian journalists argue that humanoids handed Adolf Hitler secret technical development and contributed to any kind of development of Nazi Germany.
  20. Bozhkov Denis Member

    From the story of the Russian mercenary who fights for the DNR about our guys in Donetsk airport. They began to mystify our guys from the DUK Right Sector and 93 airborne brigade.

    Says – damn, I am do not know who protects the Donetsk airport, but we cannot clear this area by the three month. Tried to storm – they tear up our asses – we must run away. We began bombarding from mortars – they dive into the underground sewage collector. After the shelling, we attack, they emerges and again beat us. We decided to fill reservoir sewer effluent. We fired at them – they are goes underground – we fill the sewage collector. And of course seize the airport territory.
    They moved to sewage collector right up to the Avdeevka – went upstairs – back to the airport and again we were kicked out. At the same time they took our weapons, our equipment and took several dozen prisoners, and put them in flooded by shit collector and closed on the lock. Next they started having problems with food. They make a night raid in Donetsk – taken prisoner by a couple of dozen of our guys – being driven to the airport and there exchanged them (as well as those of our people in the collector shit sniffing) on three tons of food (mostly stew). I said I do not know who is sitting there, but it’s not the people – it’s cyborgs!

  21. Bozhkov Denis Member

    About cyborgs. Video failed assault Russians Donetsk airport today.

    Video recorded by Russians - wanted to record a victory, but took off the retreat. :cool:
    The operator Moscow accent
    On the interval 7:10 - 'Our division were killed. We were only 12 people survived'.

  22. The Internet Member

    Putin is all about the money. So keep a record of the ordinance, vehicles, rockets used by your guys and all the damage to Ukrainian property by Russians. Post itemized invoices maybe weekly, with photos or dox to back up what is in it. You will be able to collect on that bill later from Russia, or use the bills to offset Ukraine debts.

    I don’t know how the financial side of war works exactly but I notice that war debts do get paid. Putin, being the aggressor, is on the hook for this stupid war.
  23. Bozhkov Denis Member

    Putin has said that if the international processes will be lost, Russia will come out of contracts governing the litigation between the two countries.
    Legal claims have already been prepared and submitted to international bodies (while I was in the Crimea personally prepared materials for the damage caused).
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  24. Bozhkov Denis Member

  25. Bozhkov Denis Member

  26. Bozhkov Denis Member

    Yesterday released 19-year-old Vasiliy Peli (soldier battalion Aidar). In a captivity the Russians cut off his hand because of a tattoo with the inscription "Glory to Ukraine."

  27. Anonymous Member

    Fucking savages.
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  28. Bozhkov Denis Member

    1. Residents of the town Zarshtedt that Hannoverschyni (Germany), transferred the original charitable aid National Guard Ukraine - StuG III Ausf. G. Now will be interesting to watch the Russian media which everywhere see fascists. :D


    2. In Donetsk, the Russian gunman was played with a grenade and was blown at the tram stop. This is no joke...
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  29. Bozhkov Denis Member

    1. In the area of ​​Debalcevo killed soldier of the 11th Battalion "Kievan Rus" nicknamed Balu.
    Balu died during intelligence operations. Unwilling to surrender, blew himself up with a grenade with the Russian Marines.
    "According to preliminary data, took with him several Russian marines who have left Balu choices - either in captivity or in the heavens. In captivity he could not. Not that he is a man ", - concluded the journalist.
    2. Became known the fate of two of the four volunteers who had been taken prisoner by terrorists on June 19 in the Luhansk region. Boris Misyurenko - after severe torture, was shot 21/06/2014. Irina Boiko released and undergoing rehabilitation after severe torture - cut finger on his arm, broken ribs, broken with a hammer knees.
  30. Bozhkov Denis Member

    And a bit of fun.
    Putin recently threatened the west with new weapons. Apparently I found it ...
    The inhabitant Sankt - Petersburg Alexander Semenov patented fighting system which allows crew of the tank to use own excrement for firing, report the British mass media.
    As it is reported, the patent document consists of 12 pages and includes only two technical drawings. On an idea of the developer, the driver of the tank will have to sit on the empty capacity intended for collecting its excrements.
    "The military fills capacity with waste at once or in two stages. After capacity will be filled, it from above is reliably closed by a cover", - quotes the patent text Interfax.
    Then, the inventor who has turned out from waste of the driver notes and other crew members the shell is shot towards the opponent.
    The author of the project insists that such technology will allow to solve at least two problems: will allow to utilize excrement and at the same time will lower fighting spirit of the opponent.
    "Besides the damaging factors which value in this case again, we gain also positive psychological effect. Besides achievement of a main objective (full disposal of waste) also it is reached voyenno - psychological effect", - the developer assures.
  31. Bozhkov Denis Member

    Sergei Kozak was severely wounded on the road from Slavynsk. Their convoy was ambushed. Sergei was a senior leading the column which was driving in the first APC. When they were fired, his left leg was injured, but continued give commands to soldiers. Injured leg was saved. Part of the bone, doctors were unable to save, he need to insert a special implant. Family raises money for the operation. Informs Volunteer hundred in Facebook.
    Sergey 35 years. He is a native of Chernivtsi. With his wife Natalia has two children — a son and a daughter.
    “The younger daughter Liza was born March 23, 2014, and March 25 I went. Between February and March, when began in the country acute political events during the capture of the Crimea, I realized that the probability of war in Ukraine is high. Coming in time a good school in an air assault brigade, I realized that people with military experience, as I will need. First wife did not know that I am volunteer.
    After the exercises, I went home and through midday announced combat anxiety, we returned to the camp, and then went to the area of ATO. I knew where we were going, but my wife said that I was in Odessa at the landfill”, — said Sergey informants.
    June 22 near the village Dolina of the Donetsk region on the way from Slavyansk around 10 pm column was ambushed.
    “The projectile burned armor, broke my leg, tore off leg driver of my car, Yuriy Veselskiy, broke through the machine. Except me and Jura no casualties. We fired back. At that time I barely felt wounds: realized that something-burn in the leg … When I stood up and bent down into the APC to get a second drum, felt that left foot I have no. it was cut off and hung on a small patch of skin. I got up on the right foot, got out and continued shooting; guys jumped out of my APCs take up defensive positions. While I was shooting, I felt like Yuriy Veselskiy bandaged my leg above the knee tourniquet to stop the bleeding. Guys found me a backpack, in which I put my severed leg, tied it, took off my vest, automatic gun; put it all into the APC, to avoid losing. I took with only pistol on the safe side and a grenade. My mom still does not know where I was and what had happened to me. She cannot know, she is 74 years old, she had diseased heart. We told her that I accidentally fell on the range and I have an open fracture”, — says Sergey.

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  32. Bozhkov Denis Member

    Even the fight is not necessary - to kill each other themselves...
    1. In the city of Sverdlovsk, Luhansk region there was a fight between militants Lugansk People's Republic of and the Russian military.
    2. The Russians tried to push the Ukrainian units from Donetsk airport poured kerosene and set on fire in the catacombs - in a result were lost captured Russians commandos who were there locked.
    3. In an accident near the border with Ukraine in an accident killed five Russian military.

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  33. Bozhkov Denis Member

    Russian military were ordered to take the Donetsk airport until October 7 (Putin's birthday) - apparently will remain without a gift.

    Video of Russian journalists - Assault Donetsk Airport. And again, instead of a victory - a retreat.
    Loss of Russians, from different sources, to 200 organisms.

  34. Bozhkov Denis Member

    Russian troops before and after the attempt to take the airport.

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  35. Bozhkov Denis Member

    And just a strong photo. Mariupol.

  36. Bozhkov Denis Member

    Video and foto from the fighting in the Donetsk airport.

    Ukrainian Artillery

    Ukrainian troops at the Donetsk airport


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  37. Bozhkov Denis Member

    1. Today the government of the People's Republic of Lugansk introduced criminal liability for "homosexuality".

    2. Only through the hospital morgue Kalinin "passed" 427 Russian soldiers (and that's not counting those corpses which lie in Donetsk airport). And that's just one morgue...

    3. Car OSCE mission transported Russian military. OSCE denied that the shooting of Russian military Ukrainian checkpoints, and even when fired at the car theirs stated that there was no fire. For those who do not know, the OSCE mission manages Russian Alexey Lyzhenkov.

    Video unsuccessful assault on the Russian military.
    • Like Like x 1
  38. Boris Korczak Member

    Total bullshit! Kompletna bzdura! Scheissladen!
  39. Bozhkov Denis Member

    Possible more in detail...

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