Why Russian nuclear weapons in Belarus?

A battlefront where its “troops” are invisible but used to wage war, destabilize governments, and even shackle allies is one of the main constants of the United States, both in the conflict in Ukraine and in European geopolitics.

This is media warfare, the use of so-called Fake News, a component that does not hide the true intention of subjugating countries, producing and selling multi-million dollars’ worth of weapons of all kinds, of course, coming out of the US Military Complex, and which, like a drug, permeates governments that place themselves at its service, even though their own peoples are the most affected by these conflicts.

The reality goes beyond the war tank or artillery piece given to Ukraine to attack Russia, even if those who die are usually Ukrainian and Russian civilians, as well as cities and villages destroyed.

The United States, in its macabre plan to break Russia and then wage war against China, has also considered the nuclear issue.

First, it ignored the nuclear safety and arms regulation agreements that existed for years between the two powers.

Then it forced the Moscow authorities to change the bilateral nuclear program, guaranteeing – at least on paper – the balance in the number of warheads, with supervision as to their fulfillment.

Later, in the midst of the Russian-Ukrainian confrontation, the Washington government and its war puppet, NATO, making an irresponsible use of war, have encouraged and allowed the Ukrainian authorities to put their own country in total danger, with the continued actions against the Zaporiyia nuclear power plant, the largest in the Old Continent.

At the same time, weapons of all types arriving in Kiev from the United States and Europe itself are encouraging a greater pace of military actions or “counter-offensives”, as they call them, while bringing military and war means closer to the border with Russia and also with Belarus.

Russia, provocatively threatened, and neighboring Belarus included in the “package”, forced the presidents of both countries, Vladimir Putin and Alexander Lukashenko, to rethink the strategy to ensure the national security of both states.

It was then that the nuclear issue emerged on the agenda of the talks, and a thoughtful, bold and responsible decision by both leaders sent a necessary warning to NATO and Washington, with the installation and storage on Belarusian soil of tactical nuclear weapons.

In the face of adverse reactions from the West, Putin ruled out that the decision violates nuclear non-proliferation agreements, and compared the move to the installation of U.S. nuclear weapons in Europe, Russian state media reported.

“The peoples of Russia and Belarus (…) are almost the same, ethnically speaking and also from a historical and spiritual point of view. That is why I am very glad that Belarus and us are getting so close,” the Russian head of state said.

Last week, the head of the second department of the Commonwealth of Independent States (CIS) countries, Alexei Polishchuk, said that “it will be possible to talk about a hypothetical withdrawal of Russian tactical nuclear weapons from Belarusian territory only after the United States and NATO abandon their destructive course and withdraw US nuclear weapons from Europe,” Sputnik reported.

President Putin recalled that the United States has for years been stationing nuclear weapons in various European countries within the framework of NATO, including Germany, Belgium, Italy, the Netherlands and Turkey.

The Russian president himself, speaking before the permanent members of the Russian Security Council, warned the West that “unleashing aggression against Belarus would mean aggression against Russia, to which Moscow would respond with all available means”.

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