Medvedev threatens Poland: “It will disappear in the event of a NATO-Russia war”

Harsh attack by the former Russian president on Warsaw and on Prime Minister Morawiecki: “He is stupid”

Former Russian President Dmitry Medvedev predicts “disappearance of Poland” in the event of a war between NATO and Russia, in a tweet where he called Polish Prime Minister Morawiecki “stupid”. “A blockhead named Mateusz Morawiecki said that Ukraine has the right to strike Russia and that he doesn’t care about a NATO war with Russia because Russia would lose it. I don’t know who would win or lose such a war, but considering Poland’s role as a NATO outpost in Europe, the country would surely disappear along with its stupid prime minister,” wrote Medvedev.

Since the beginning of the war over a year ago, Medvedev has been the protagonist of a long series of threatening interventions against Ukraine and the countries that support it. In recent days, the deputy president of the Security Council returned to pronounce his ruling on Kiev, predicting the disappearance of the nation led by Volodymyr Zelensky: “Why will Ukraine disappear? Because nobody needs it”, argued the former Russian president, adding that neither Europe, nor the United States, nor Africa and Latin America, nor Asia, nor Russia need a post-Soviet republic.

“Ukraine, led by the Nazi elite, is not even needed by its own citizens,” the deputy chairman of the Security Council continued. “The new Little Russia of the 1991 model consists of artificially cut off territories, many of which are originally Russian, accidentally cut off in the 20th century,” Medvedev said.

In these territories live “millions of our compatriots”, who have been subjected to discrimination by the Kiev authorities for years, he added. “It is they we protect during the special military operation, ruthlessly destroying the enemy. But the pieces of Russia, called Ukraine based on the 1991 borders, are just a misunderstanding generated by the collapse of the USSR,” Medvedev continued. And it is for this reason, he argued, that “we need Great Great Russia” and not “sub-Ukraine”.