"Why do you want Russia to survive so badly?" Podoliak addressed Western politicians who called for a halt to aid to Ukraine
Mykhailo Podolyak, an advisor to the head of the Presidential Office, responded to the Western squabbles that are becoming more frequent amid discussions about continuing military aid to Ukraine with a highly critical message. He wonders why international partners are so cautious about letting Russia lose in a landslide.
He wrote about this on his Telegram channel. Podoliak appealed to all the leaders of Western countries who have started talking about the possibility of freezing the supply of military equipment to the Ukrainian Armed Forces.
"What are your motives? Why are you so stubbornly against... the destruction of the Russian army, which has frightened democracies for decades, and why are you against drastically reducing Russia's ability to conduct 'special destructive operations' in different countries and on different continents? And most importantly, why do you want Russia to survive so fiercely?" he addressed the West.
The politician believes that the Kremlin will not simply waste the time that civilized countries are actually giving it by their procrastination. It will work on its mistakes, strengthen the army, restart the production of weapons and heavy equipment, and look for new reasons to attack, expanding its borders.
"What is the secret of such an obviously illogical desire to keep the myth of the Russian army alive? And how can this "murderous paradox" be explained to your potential voters?" Podoliak is sincerely surprised.
As reported by OBOZREVATEL, Western media believe that relations between French leader Macron and German Chancellor Scholz are going through a difficult time. This has a negative impact on practical support for Ukraine, which is fighting a full-scale Russian invasion.
And in Slovakia, a party whose leader literally falls in love with Putin won the parliamentary elections. Robert Fico emphasizes the need for a "sovereign foreign policy" and calls for an immediate end to the war in Ukraine, echoing Russian propaganda narratives. Just before the election, he repeated in several interviews and speeches that he would not send "any more bullets" to Ukraine if he became prime minister.