Tagged with "Russia"
Korwin-Mikke: Maidan shooters trained in Poland
Tags: Korwin-Mikke Maidan Shooters Trained Poland Ukraine Russia NATO Parsifal Interview Apo

Janusz Korwin-Mikke is a Polish politician.

He's since 2014 Member of the European Parliament and competes in the presidential election in Poland 2015 for his new party KORWiN, which takes place on May 10.

He is considered one of the richest politicians in Poland, so is financially independent and can pronounce truths that no one else dares.

In an interview with Wirtualna Polska, the largest and most famous web portal in Poland, he stated:

'The Maidan was also our operation.

The snipers were trained in Poland.

These terrorists have shot 40 protesters and 20 police officers at the Maidan, in order to provoke an uprising'


Parsifal, April 21, 2015

To explain:

Janusz Korwin-Mikke was one of the first Polish politicians who said publicly that the CIA has operated secret prisons on Polish territory and tortured prisoners there, something that the Polish government denied strictly ... until the US regime has itself admitted this fact.

If what he says about the snipers on the Maidan now officially admitted later?


Interview by Joanna Stanislawska translated by me with some help from a Polish friend and Yandex Translate


Janusz Korwin-Mikke (JKM): Poland has no conflict of interest with Russia.

We have no problems on the Polish-Russian border.

The promotion of a militaristic reasoning is not useful for us only for the US.

It is difficult to agree with people like Vladimir Zhirinovsky (Russian right-wing populist politician) because he's crazy, but he's right when he says that we are Washington's henchmen.


Wirtualna Polska (WP): But such feelings are of course, in the face of Russia's aggressive policy.

It's hard to ignore the Iskander missiles on our border.


JKM: Just a moment!

The Iskanders there are only since recently, after Poland has released hundreds of brutal verbal attacks on Russia, and after the American armed cavalry held on Polish territory parades.

I am a poker player and in poker you have to think like the enemy.

From the Russian perspective, the situation is as follows:

In the last 20 years, NATO has swallowed the GDR, Poland, Czech Republic, Slovakia, Hungary, Lithuania, Estonia, Romania, Bulgaria, and wants to put his paws on Ukraine.

Plus, they have torn Kosovo from Serbia, have attacked Muammar Ghaddafi (may he rest in peace), and now they are attacking the only defender of Christianity in the Middle East, His Excellency Bashar al-Assad, just because he is an ally of Russia.

You will find on the internet a meme that says, 'Russia wants war.

Look here as they have moved the country close to the NATO bases'

So I wonder who is the aggressor?


WP: The Ukrainians will have a different view on this subject.


JKM: Unfortunately, they can thank the Americans for everything.

Russia had a pretty friendly president in Ukraine in the person of Viktor Yanukovych.

And Russia had no intention to take anything.

It was also the ideal situation for us, because it is in the Polish interest that Ukraine exists as an independent state, but also a weak.

This has destroyed the Maidan.

Victoria Nuland from the US State Department has publicly admitted that the US spent USD 5 billion to destabilize the situation in Ukraine.

We are dealing with a US aggression in Ukraine.

Putin has pulled only the chestnuts out of the fire.


WP: But that's money that the US spent since 1991 to democratize the Ukraine.

It has not been issued to organize the Maidan.

Do you think it was a CIA operation?


JKM: Yes ... and it was also our operation.

The snipers were trained in Poland.

Even the Frankfurter Allgemeine newspaper wrote, who actually shot on the Maidan.

The terrorists have 40 protesters and 20 policemen shot in order to provoke a riot.

The truth finally comes into light.


WP: Why did Poland train the ones you call 'terrorists' ?


JKM: Let me repeat:

We have done Washington a favor.

(Can also be meant 'Blowjob', because in Polish language are very similar the words.)


WP: Do you have any proof?


JKM: I'm sitting in the European Parliament alongside Mr. Urmas Paetz, the Foreign Minister of Estonia, who confirmed in a telephone conversation with Baroness Catherin Ashton, that it was 'our people', who shot on the Maidan, and not the people of Yanukovych, or of Putin.

Trained by us in Western countries.


WP: I do not know what Paetz and Ashton have spoken, but Putin has said that.

You repeat the Russian propaganda.

It is difficult to understand why it would be in the interest of Poland.


JKM: His Excellency Vladimir Putin said the same only two months after Mr. Paetz.

I believe in the principle of St. Augustine, 'even if the world goes down, but justice must prevail'

If the Russians say from the mouth of Sergei Lavrov, they have not hurt the Budapest Memorandum, then they either lying, or if it is true, then we have to take note of that.


WP: NATO has a defensive doctrine, while Putin will upgrade on a large scale, sends tanks and heavy equipment in Ukraine, and you say, this is not an aggressive policy?



The Americans!

War is only useful from an American perspective.

There is interest in the US who are pushing into an armed conflict:

The arms industry, the financies, some politicians, generals, but also many people (some of whom I know personally) among the neoconservatives.

They analyze the situation with cold logic:

We have created the most powerful army in the world, but we have 18 trillion in debt, and we can not afford any further development.

China, which supports Russia, will soon overtake us, so if we want to maintain our global hegemony, we need to start a war, at least in some years.

Ukraine is a very suitable pretext.

At the moment Poland is able to prevent III. World War.


WP: How so?


JKM: In which we declare our neutrality in concerns of the Ukraine.

Just as Slovakia, Hungary, Romania and Belarus, which do not take part in the anti-Russian frenzy.

We could save the world, if we prevent the US military access to Ukraine.


WP: The Kremlin has occupied the Crimea and by pro-Russian separatists it occupies the eastern Ukraine, but we will say nothing happened?


JKM: The situation in Crimea is clear.

Russia has the Kosovo used as a precedent.

After all, why can separate Kosovo from Serbia, but not Crimea from Ukraine?

The Russians have warned, whoever recognizes the independence of Kosovo, gives consent to similar action in the future.

With Donbass it is not so clear, but there Ukraine has made a mistake.

It would have to give up the Crimea and to ask the military to the border with Russia.

Instead, they only have screamed, but the result of the yelling was that it lost the Crimea, while the inhabitants of Donbass said they will also succeed.


WP: One should therefore turn adrift Ukraine?


JKM: It does for Poland not matter whether the Ukraine has the Crimea and Donbass or not.

We must not forget, every assistance to Ukraine is help for people, at least in western Ukraine, who hate us.

Their heroes are Stepan Bandera and Roman Shukhevych, who are responsible for the genocide of Polish civilians in Podolia, Volhynia and Eastern Lesser Poland, where up to hundreds of thousands were killed.

They are fascists.


WP: Again you repeat Russian propaganda.


JKM: You have to admit that so far the Russians are right when they use the term 'fascist' to describe the record i.e. on the 'right sector'.

His Excellency Vladimir Putin we have to be grateful for one thing:

Because of his actions Ukraine hate the Russians more than the Poles.




WP: Why do you think Putin would be a magnificent president of Poland?


JKM: Because he is strong and decisive.

The more they are unhappy with him in Europe, the better he is as President from a Russian perspective.

We also need a President, which fear our neighbors.



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WP: Warsaw could be hit by nuclear weapons?


JKM: I doubt whether Putin used nuclear weapons against a country that does not have these and does not threaten Russia.

There is not such a danger, because Putin is entirely rational in this matter.


The full interview covers a wider range of topics, here is but only an excerpt shown, with relevance to Russia and Ukraine.

RT premieres ‘Terminal F’ Snowden documentary in Russia Tags: Human rights Information Technology Internet Politics Russia Security Snowden USA

RT premieres ‘Terminal F’ Snowden documentary in Russia

Published time: April 13, 2015 14:33

Two award-winning journalists have shed light on the story of NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden’s journey to Hong Kong and Moscow, when his revelations on US government surveillance shook the world, in a new documentary presented in Moscow by RT.

The documentary, made by German investigative journalist John Goetz and Danish documentary filmmaker Poul-Erik Heilbuth, tells Snowden’s story from the moment he left the US for Hong Kong to his arrival to Terminal F at Moscow's Sheremetyevo Airport in 2013.

Snowden tells the story himself, along with WikiLeaks founder Julian Assange and Sarah Harrison of WikiLeaks Legal Defense, who helped Snowden to escape from Hong Kong.

One of the authors, John Goetz, told RT that he was interested in looking precisely at the period of what happened to Edward Snowden in Hong Kong and during his journey to Moscow.

“We learnt a lot about how the world works, how world politics work. For us it was very important to kind of remember what happened here – that’s why we did the documentary,” Goetz said.

The secrecy that surrounds Snowden resembles spy movies and has been depicted in the documentary.

“The question mark that hung over us more than anything else was the fact that we had no idea who the person was we were about to meet. How would we know that we were not talking to some agent or somebody else? So, the quite ingenious method that he [Snowden] invented was to hold this Rubik’s cube and that was the first thing I looked for,” said Glenn Greenwald, The Intercept journalist who worked with Snowden on the NSA documents trove.

With all the mystery surrounding Snowden, there were a lot of challenges while filming.

It was not only difficult to organize an interview with Snowden himself, so much needed for the film to get his first-hand experience of the developments.

“It was very difficult to get a coalition of broadcasters together to do it. It was an issue that people in Washington just don’t want to talk about,” recalls Goetz, and when the former NSA director Michael Hayden agreed to speak on camera, it was a big break because the former official was directly involved in the whole issue.

Hayden said that his deepest emotion regarding the Snowden issue was the “arrogance of an individual, who looked upon the activity of the National Security Agency and believed that it was his legal and ethical judgment that trumped the judgment of his co-workers, his leadership, the American president, the American Congress, and the American court system in order to create a moral rightfulness that he claims. That’s pretty arrogant.”

Michael Hayden claims that he was defending the American constitution and American values. Yet Edward Snowden argues he was doing the exactly the same thing.

“This is actually a very interesting conflict between Hayden and Snowden around the issue who is actually right on the question what needs to be defended,” Goetz said.

Snowden is from a family with long military tradition. His father Lon served in the Coast Guard. At the time when Edward Snowden was facing the choice of his life, his father believed that his son’s troubled state was due to some kind of problems between him and his long-standing partner, Lindsay Mills.

“He seemed almost depressed and I was very concerned about him. It was not the Ed that I knew,” said Lon Snowden.

Altogether, the documentary’s crew tried to get comments from “dozens and dozens” of American politicians on Snowden, but it seems like the issue remains taboo in Washington.

The story told by Edward Snowden created a “healthy skepticism” among the public about what the US National Security Agency is doing with its surveillance programs, both in the United States and around the world, Goetz said.

At first Snowden’s seemingly excessive precautions surprised the people meeting him.

“At the time I thought, ‘He is paranoid.’ When he wanted to access his laptops, he would pull big red hood over his head and over his computer so that nobody sees him putting in his passwords,” recalls Guardian journalist Ewen MacAskill.

“It’s only logical when you have the whole US government going after you that you need to take security precautions,” Goetz said.

Snowden was granted temporary asylum in Russia in 2013 after spending a month in the Terminal F of the Sheremetyevo international airport. Having received a three-year residence permit in 2014, he continues to live in Russia.

Snowden has become the subject of three films now. Earlier this year documentary Citizenfour, directed by Laura Poitras, won the Academy Award for best documentary feature.

Director Oliver Stone is also preparing to present his Snowden movie, starring Joseph Gordon-Levitt on Christmas Day this year.

RT is presenting its “Terminal F / Chasing Edward Snowden” documentary on Monday April 13 in Moscow. A day later the movie will be aired on RTD, RT’s documentary channel.


Putin in film on Crimea: US masterminds behind Ukraine coup, helped train radicals Tags: Conflict Military Politics Putin Russia USA Ukraine

Putin in film on Crimea: US masterminds behind Ukraine coup, helped train radicals

RT March 15, 2015 ShortURL

Vladimir Putin (Screenshot from 'Crimea - The Way Home' documentary aired by Rossiya 1 news channel)

The Ukrainian armed coup was organized from Washington, Russian President Vladimir Putin stated in an interview for a new documentary aired Sunday. The Americans tried to hide behind the Europeans, but Moscow saw through the trick, he added.

“The trick of the situation was that outwardly the [Ukrainian] opposition was supported mostly by the Europeans. But we knew for sure that the real masterminds were our American friends,”Putin said in a documentary, 'Crimea - The Way Home,' aired by Rossiya 1 news channel.

“They helped training the nationalists, their armed groups, in Western Ukraine, in Poland and to some extent in Lithuania,” he added. “They facilitated the armed coup.”

The West spared no effort to prevent Crimea’s reunification with Russia, “by any means, in any format and under any scheme," he noted.

Putin said this approach was far from being the best dealing with any country, and a post-Soviet country like Ukraine specifically. Such countries have a short record of living under a new political system and remain fragile. Violating constitutional order in such a country inevitably deal a lot of damage to its statehood, the president said.


Soldiers near a military base in the village of Perevalnoe, Crimea where a coastal defense brigade blocked the Ukrainian Navy (RIA Novosti)

Soldiers near a military base in the village of Perevalnoe, Crimea where a coastal defense brigade blocked the Ukrainian Navy (RIA Novosti)


READ MORE: US boosting ‘anti-propaganda’ budget, mulling ‘increase of lethality’ for Ukraine support – Nuland

“The law was thrown away and crashed. And the consequences were grave indeed. Part of the country agreed to it, while another part wouldn’t accept it. The country was shattered,” Putin explained.

He also accused the beneficiaries of the coup of planning an assassination of then-President Viktor Yanukovich. Russia was prepared to act to ensure his escape, Putin said.

“I invited the heads of our special services, the Defense Ministry and ordered them to protect the life of the Ukrainian president. Otherwise he would have been killed,” he said, adding that at one point Russian signal intelligence, which was tracking the president’s motorcade route, realized that he was about to be ambushed.

Yanukovich himself didn’t want to leave and rejected the offer to be evacuated from Donetsk, Putin said. Only after spending several days in Crimea and realizing that “there was no one he could negotiate with in Kiev” he asked to be taken to Russia.


Viktor Yanukovich after a news conference in Rostov-on-Don (RIA Novosti)

Viktor Yanukovich after a news conference in Rostov-on-Don (RIA Novosti)


The Russian president personally ordered preparation of the Crimean special operation the morning after Yanukovich fled, saying that “we cannot let the [Crimean] people be pushed under the steamroller of the nationalists.”

“I [gave them] their tasks, told them what to do and how we must do it, and stressed that we would only do it if we were absolutely sure that this is what the people living in Crimea want us to do,” Putin said. He added that an emergency public opinion poll indicated that at least 75 percent of the people wanted to join Russia.

“Our goal was not to take Crimea by annexing it. Our final goal was to allow the people express their wishes on how they want to live,” he said.

“I decided for myself: what the people want will happen. If they want greater autonomy with some extra rights within Ukraine, so be it. If they decide otherwise, we cannot fail them. You know the results of the referendum. We did what we had to do,” Putin said.

READ MORE: 95.7% of Crimeans in referendum voted to join Russia - preliminary results

He added that his personal involvement helped expedite things, because the people carrying out his decision had no reason to hesitate.

According to Putin, part of the operation was to deploy K-300P Bastion coastal defense missiles to demonstrate Russia’s willingness to protect the peninsula from military attack.

“We deployed them in a way that made them seen clearly from space,” Putin said.

The president assured that the Russian military were prepared for any developments and would have armed nuclear weapons if necessary. He personally was not sure that Western nations would not use military force against Russia, he added.


A tent camp of the supporters of Ukraine's integration with the EU on Maidan Square in Kiev where clashes between protesters and police began in February 18, 2014 (RIA Novosti / Alexey Furman)

A tent camp of the supporters of Ukraine's integration with the EU on Maidan Square in Kiev where clashes between protesters and police began in February 18, 2014 (RIA Novosti / Alexey Furman)


In order to demilitarize the Ukrainian troops based in Crimea, Russia sent the army's Main Intelligence Directorate (GRU) forces, the president said.

“A specific set of personnel was needed to block and demilitarize 20,000 people, who were well-armed. Not only in quantity, but in quality,” Putin said, adding that he gave orders to the Defense Ministry to “deploy the special forces of the GRU, together with marine forces and paratroopers.”

However, according to Putin, the number of Russian forces did not exceed the limit of 20,000 authorized under the agreement on basing the Russian Black Sea Fleet at its military base in Crimea.

“As we didn’t exceed the number of personnel on our base in Crimea, strictly speaking, nothing was violated,” he said.

The Russian president added that the move to send additional Russian troops to secure Crimea and allow a referendum to be freely held there prevented major bloodshed on the peninsula.

“Considering the ethnic composition of the Crimean population, the violence there would have been worse [than in Kiev]. We had to act to prevent negative development, not to allow tragedies like the one that happened in Odessa, where dozens of people were burned alive,” Putin said.

READ MORE: As part of Russian territory Crimea can host nuclear weapons – Foreign Ministry

He acknowledged that there were some Crimean people, particularly members of the Crimean Tatar minority, who opposed the Russian operation.

“Some of the Crimean Tatars were under the influence of their leaders, some of whom are so to speak ‘professional’ fighters for the rights of the Tatars,” he explained.


Simferopol residents attending the

Simferopol residents attending the "Crimea-Spring" concert on Lenin Square in the city center on the day of voting in a referendum about the status of Crimea (RIA Novosti)


But at the same time the “Crimean militia worked together with the Tatars. And there were Tatars among the militia members,” he stressed.

The Crimean people voted in a referendum to join Russia after rejecting a coup-imposed government that took power in Kiev in February 2014. The move sparked a major international controversy, as the new government’s foreign backers accused Russia of annexing the peninsula through military force.

Moscow insists that the move was a legitimate act of self-determination and that the Russian troops acted only to provide security and not as an occupying force. Russian officials cite the example of Kiev’s military crackdown on the dissenting eastern Donetsk and Lugansk regions, which claimed more than 6,000 lives since April 2014, as an example of bloodshed that Russia acted to prevent in Crimea.


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