Russia declares Ukraine an “illegal entity,” puts Zelensky on ARREST list
By Ethan Huff // May 07, 2024

For the first time since the start of the conflict in early 2022, Russia is calling out Ukraine as an "illegal entity" run by an illegitimate and criminal Volodymyr Zelensky government.

Russia's interior ministry added Zelensky to its wanted list over the weekend, though we do not yet know what charges he faces. We do know, however, that a criminal case has been opened against Zelensky, which means there are no further negotiations to be had.

Since the declaration of Kyiv being an illegal entity is now the government's official position – all of Russia's top leaders are in full agreement about it – the only thing Zelensky has left to do is surrender, followed by his arrest and a subsequent trial.

Up until now, Russia told Zelensky that it would be willing to negotiate a settlement, but Zelensky would not budge. Now, time is up and Zelensky has no more options than to come out with your hands up, followed by the Russian equivalent of his Miranda rights.

Russian law prohibits any further negotiations now that Ukraine has been dubbed a criminal entity. Again, the only option that remains for Zelensky is to surrender, or to duke it out and likely lose his life on the battlefield.

(Related: With his term coming to an end, Zelensky is pushing for martial law to cancel the election and suspend human rights protections in Ukraine.)

Kyiv using terrorist methods, Russia says

The website of Russia's interior ministry states that Zelensky is now wanted under a specific article of Russia's criminal code. Zelensky's criminal page shows his full name along with a photograph of him and his date and place of birth.

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The move came just one day after Aleksandr Litvinenko, the head of Ukraine's National Security and Defense Council, was also added to Russia's wanted list. Litvinenko, by the way, assumed his position in March following a term by Aleksey Danilov, his predecessor.

"In this instance, too, no charge details have been specified," reported RT.

We kind of have an idea about what Litvinenko faces, though, after he claimed back in April that it was necessary for Ukraine to launch drone strikes deep within Russian territory to exert "pressure" on Moscow. This, Litvinenko said at the time, is a key element of Kyiv's strategy against Russia.

Russia, meanwhile, continues to argue that Ukraine has been employing terrorist methods throughout the conflict. Kremlin spokesman Dmitry Peskov said Zelensky's constant threats to destroy Russian civilian infrastructure serve as proof of Kyiv's terrorist ways.

All eyes are now on the Crimean Bridge, which has already sustained two major bomb attacks, both of which resulted in numerous civilian deaths.

Also added to Russia's wanted list over the weekend was former Ukrainian President Pyotr Poroshenko, who took office in June 2014 amid the post-Maidan coup. Poroshenko signed the Minsk agreements aimed at trying to reconcile Kyiv with the Donetsk and Lugansk Regions, which had rebelled against Kyiv in refusing to recognize the post-coup government.

Poroshenko admitted in 2023 that the agreements were used to buy extra time to arm Ukraine. During that time, Poroshenko defied the Minsk Agreements entirely and turned to NATO for help in arming Kyiv to the teeth in anticipation of a future conflict with Russia.

Two additional names that Russia added to its wanted list over the weekend include Aleksandr Shlapak, Ukraine's former finance minister; and Stepan Kubiv, Ukraine's former central bank head.

"Zelensky should be placed as MOST WANTED," one RT commenter wrote. "He should be arraigned and indicted for the deaths of tens of thousands of conscripts, insolvency or indebting of Ukraine, defalcation or peculation of Ukraine's exchequer or treasury."

Things are coming to a head both in the Russia-Ukraine conflict and in the Middle East. Learn more at WWIII.news.

Sources for this article include:

RT.com

NaturalNews.com



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