After the interview with Carlson: the former president of Mongolia epically trolled Putin with historical maps
Former Mongolian President Tsakhiagiin Elbegdorj reacted to the interview of controversial journalist Tucker Carlson with Kremlin dictator Vladimir Putin . He reminded him of history and epically trolled the Russian president with cards.
He wrote about this on his account on the social network X, formerly known as Twitter. Thus, the president of Mongolia unveiled a map from the 13th century, where most of modern Russia was part of the Mongol Empire.
"After Putin's talk. I found a historical map of Mongolia. Don't worry, we are a peaceful and free nation," Tsakhiagiin Elbegdorj wrote sarcastically.
In this way, he ridiculed Putin's "historical lectures" during his interview with Carlson.
It is noteworthy that Tsahiagiin Elbegdorj graduated from the Lviv Military Political Institute with a degree in military journalism.
With the beginning of Russia's aggression against Ukraine, he spoke out in support of Ukraine. And in September 2022, he called on Russians to avoid mobilization and participation in a criminal war, and for Buryats, Kalmyks, and Tuvans to emigrate to Mongolia.
As a reminder, dictator Vladimir Putin has accused the Poles themselves of the 1939 Nazi attack on Poland. According to the war criminal, Poland "forced" Adolf Hitler to attack it because it "played around" and was "too intransigent."
As OBOZ.UA reported, the interview was published on February 8. The Russian dictator repeated many well-known propaganda theses, for example, that "Ukraine as a state has never existed." This time, Putin said that Ukraine was allegedly invented by Joseph Dzhugashvili (Stalin) and the Poles.
The White House urged not to fall for the lies of dictator Vladimir Putin in an interview with scandalous journalist Tucker Carlson. They noted that the words of the Russian president should not be "taken at face value."
Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau said that Canadians will not be influenced by the propaganda that Russian dictator Vladimir Putin tried to convey to the West through his interview.