verkhoturye51 wrote:My point exactly.
ok then we can wait for " Lithuanian gosdep " demands to extradite Yazov?
verkhoturye51 wrote:My point exactly.
Cyberspec wrote:They know they don't have much time left before they get overtaken, so they're throwing the rule books away in one last hurrah...I don't mean just nuclear weapons but in general development'economic terms
After hoaxing a pretext for breaking the INF, the yanquis are making up BS stories about Russians "violating" the CNTBT
with low yield tests.
1) The alleged size of these tests is small enough that the USA has no physical way to distinguish them from conventional
2) In fact, it can't even distinguish them from low energy earthquakes since all it has are seismic readings and nothing
3) As usual, yanqui logic is a wonder of retardation. These alleged tests are so low yield as to be useless, but Russia
must somehow be guilty.
This is the usual NATO schizophrenia abut mud hut savages known as Russians. Russians can't wipe their asses without western
help, but they always threaten poor little NATO with mysterious abilities. In this case Russians are exploiting low
yield detonations in a manner not understood by NATO experts. Either Russians are actually this advanced, or the NATO
master is full of sh*t.
The US went the way of supercomputer simulations to design new nuclear warheads. This sounds cool until you realize that
a computer is nothing but "garbage in = garbage out" device that can in no way replace empirical data collection. Actual
nuclear tests are needed to understand the physics and to develop new designs. Of course supercomputer simulations allow
lots of "testing" based on previously accumulated data, but that is it.
It looks like the US has realized that Russia has jumped in terms of nuclear technology (e.g. Burevestnik) and is in a panic
that Russia may be able to increase warhead yield for a fixed size. Downsizing warheads has been a big deal since the dawn
of nuclear weapons.
verkhoturye51 wrote:We can, we will, but can it further deteriorate RU-LT relations? Look at current situation as a trough. After Lithuanians had a Russophob president for two terms, there's a positive change showing promise. In May they'll be having presidential elections and Nauseda, that supports normalization of relations of Russia is in the lead. It's not so much about a president with a symbolic function, but more about people's opinion and tiredness of this media wars with their neighbour. Looking at S-400 and new 20380 ships in Kaliningrad doesn't help either I guess.
Some retard blogger trotting out tropes to sound "intelligent".
This retard does not understand that a research institute is not "bureaucracy". It is researchers engaging in research, f*cktard.
Also, since this f*ckwit never heard of Bartini before he dismisses the concept of Krylo-SV out of hand. The usual, western
pinhead crusader self-anointed ubermensch "thought" process.
Hole wrote:One remark to the evacuation. Later studies showed that it was a failure to evacuate the people so quickly. They received the most radiation as they waited in the open for the busses. Today the experts say that it is the best to stay a few days inside the house (with closed doors and windows) until most of the radiation that was expelled at the accident has settled.
Regular wrote:Russia shouldn't lean towards China culturally or politically.
Any Chinese conflict against US should be used for profit.
China is should be looked at with scepticism as time will show that how long they can play superpower before falling face down, just like USA.
Last thing you want to do is to borrow from Chinese and have them influence your local politics. Russia should stay independent and have China as an ally without leaning or bending.
Certain countries speculate on Molotov-Ribbentrop Pact for political gains — expert
Earlier, foreign ministers of the Baltic Countries, Poland and Romania delivered a joint statement on the Molotov-Ribbentrop Pact’s 80th anniversary
MOSCOW, August 23. /TASS/. A number of Eastern European countries are exploiting the anniversary of the Molotov-Ribbentrop Pact, or Treaty of Non-aggression, signed between the Soviet Union and Germany as an instrument of immediate political struggle and heightening tensions, Russian Valdai Discussion Club Board Chairman Andrey Bystritsky told TASS on Friday.
Earlier, foreign ministers of the Baltic Countries, Poland and Romania delivered a joint statement on the Molotov-Ribbentrop Pact’s 80th anniversary. The ministers claimed that the pact had unleashed World War II and doomed half of Europe to decades of suffering.
"This is not about history, not about what was happening many years ago, it is about what is happening now. This is political life, political struggle, political fears and leanings. In that sense, World War II never ended, because we are living in many paradigms left by the war," the expert said, commenting on this statement.
"The Molotov-Ribbentrop Pact, just as much as the 1938 Munich Agreement, or the so-called Munich Betrayal, are historic events, which could be academically discussed in a sober manner, on the one hand. On the other hand, it plays a role in the immediate political struggle. Therefore, the Baltic States project their fears, concerns and bias on Russia. There is not even the slightest of ground for that," he said.
According to Bystritsky, some politicians in Eastern Europe are alarmed by the talk of a possible G8 reinstatement and they obtained an "extra reason to react." "They believe that it is favorable to paint Russia as a threat, as they believe that they will secure more assistance this way. They need to keep everybody on their toes for that, including their western partners, therefore, they need to use every chance they get to heighten this anxiety, increase this alarmism," the political scientist concluded.
Treaty of Non-aggression
The Treaty of Non-aggression between the Soviet Union and Germany, also known as the Molotov-Ribbentrop Pact, was signed by Soviet Foreign Minister Vyacheslav Molotov and his German counterpart Joachim von Ribbentrop in Moscow on August 23, 1939.
The parties pledged to refrain from attacking each other and maintain neutrality in case a third country attacks either one of them. Simultaneously with the pact talks, the Soviet Union was negotiating a trilateral mutual assistance treaty with the United Kingdom and France in Moscow. The non-aggression pact also had a secret additional protocol enclosed, which defined and established Soviet and German spheres of influence in Eastern Europe in case of territorial and political rearrangements.
The document designated Latvia, Estonia, Finland, Eastern Poland, as well as Bessarabia as the Soviet sphere of interests, while Lithuania and Western Poland made up the German sphere.