"Is this a joke? We should dissolve the UN": Ukrainian stars reacted to the announcement of Russian Language Day after the bombing of the Kakhovka hydroelectric power plant
After Russian terrorists orchestrated a bombing at the Kakhovka hydroelectric plant, the United Nations, formed to support and strengthen international peace and security, cynically announced a celebration of Russian Language Day. The reaction of the international community was not long in coming.
Ukrainians and foreigners, shocked by the organization's post, responded in the comments. In addition to the image of the clown, which characterizes the people involved in the publication, a more detailed reaction also appeared on Instagram of Ukrainian stars (to see the photo, scroll to the end of the page).
"Meanwhile, it's Orc Language Day at the UN," TV host Katerina Osadcha wrote, adding an eloquent emoji.
"The UN is now a terrorist organization? A completely discredited organization that has done nothing to stop the aggression against Ukraine! On a day when one of the largest power plants in Ukraine is blown up by Russia, when a large number of homes are flooded, when the Resists have caused one of the biggest ecological disasters in recent memory, the UN is posting this. Is this some kind of joke? Are we missing something?" - Hector Jimenez-Bravo, a well-known Ukrainian food critic, was outraged.
TV host Grigory Reshetnik's wife Kristina said that the UN should be dissolved.
Ukrainian public figure, blogger and volunteer Serhiy Sternenko succinctly responded to the UN to their declaration of Russian Language Day. "F*ckers*," he wrote.
As OBOZREVATEL wrote:
- After Russian invaders blew up the Kakhovka hydroelectric plant, the president of Ukraine called an urgent meeting of the National Security and Defense Council.
- Russian hydrogeologist and opposition politician Yuri Medovar said: an explosion at the Kakhovka hydroelectric power plant would have catastrophic consequences if there is no special protection system at the plant that could hold back the flow of water. The scale of the disaster also depends on the size of the hole created by the explosion.