Colossal Russia-North Korea deal for millions of shells and ammunition - Putin's mate move in Ukraine editorial

Colossal Russia-North Korea deal for millions of shells and ammunition - Putin's mate move in Ukraine

North Korea gets satellites, ICBMs, nuclear-powered submarines, and the lifting of sanctions!

Gods and Demons threatened the US, UK, and other Western countries after the strategic "Deal" between V. Putin and Kim Jong Un. After marathon negotiations, the first information about the defense deal between Russia and North Korea is beginning to leak out.

This is a mate move by V. Putin as it will prepare the Russian troops for the biggest counterattack in modern times by acquiring millions of artillery shells and mortars. And what will Ukraine counter with? Probably nothing... The West is running out of steam.

The negotiations between the delegations of the Russian Federation and North Korea in an expanded format lasted about an hour and a half and then the leaders of the two states spoke face-to-face for about two hours. North Korean leader Kim Jong-un spent five hours today with Russian President Vladimir Putin at the Vostochny Cosmodrome.

The Russian delegation at the negotiations included Russian Defense Minister Sergei Shoigu, Deputy Prime Minister Manturov, Foreign Minister Lavrov, Deputy Prime Minister Khusnullin, Head of the Russian Ministry of Transport Savelyev and Head of the Russian Ministry of Natural Resources Kozlov. Judging by the toasts at the joint dinner, the two leaders agreed on everything.

Before the talks began, Putin promised to help North Korea build satellites and gave Kim a tour of Russia's state-of-the-art space launch facility.

This means that North Korea will acquire reliable technology to build intercontinental ballistic missiles ICBMs.

When reporters asked if Russia would help Kim build satellites, Putin replied:

"That's why we came here. The leader of the Democratic People's Republic of Korea shows great interest in rocket engineering. They are also trying to develop their space program."

According to some sources, Russia is ready to train and send a Korean astronaut into space.

In responding to a question about whether he and Kim would discuss military issues, Putin said they would discuss all.

"I'm glad to see you," Putin said, shaking hands for about 40 seconds with Kim in Vostochny. "This is our new cosmodrome."

In turn, the Russian president noted that he was glad to see the North Korean leader in the Russian Federation and said that after visiting the Vostochny Cosmodrome, Kim Jong-un will go to Komsomolsk-on-Amur, where he will visit defense operations of the military-industrial complex.

Vladimir Putin told reporters that Kim Jong-un will also visit Vladivostok, where "there will be a special unit from the Ministry of Defense."

The North Korean leader will visit the Federal University of the Far East and its laboratories, which, in particular, deal with marine biology.

Putin also congratulated Kim on the 75th anniversary of the founding of North Korea in 1948.

Through an interpreter, Kim thanked Putin for the invitation and for the warm welcome. He then wrote in the guest book in Korean:

"The glory of Russia, which gave birth to the first conquerors of space, will be immortal."

According to reports, North Korea will supply Russia with old Soviet weapons that can be used in the war in Ukraine and in return will receive modern technologies for building submarines and nuclear missiles.

"In case anyone doesn't know, North Korea has one of the most powerful artillery in the world. By creating its own nuclear missile shield, North Korea can easily get rid of both surplus munitions and tens of millions of shells. Therefore, it is very logical to use them in Ukraine," Komsomolskaya Pravda columnist Sergei Mardan stressed.

First, Russia will get millions of shells of all calibers for artillery of all types, which are consumed daily in the military zone of Ukraine in colossal quantities.

Secondly, artillery systems and MLRS

Moreover, on the sidelines of the meeting, Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov made it clear that Russia intends to withdraw from the sanctions regime against North Korea.

"The sanctions against North Korea were adopted in a completely different environment. When the last resolution was adopted, we firmly said there would be no more sanctions.

US National Security Council spokeswoman Adrienne Watson called on North Korea in a New York Times op-ed to stop negotiations with Russia and honor its public commitments.

"This will not reflect well on North Korea and they will pay a price in the international community," National Security Adviser Jake Sullivan said when asked during a press conference about "active discussions" between Moscow and Pyongyang over arms transfers.

The transfer of weapons from North Korea to Russia may be a violation of UN Security Council resolutions, the State Department warned.

"We have, of course, strengthened our sanctions against entities that are funding Russia's war effort and we will continue to strengthen those sanctions and we will not hesitate to impose new ones," US State Department spokesman Matthew Miller told reporters.

Meanwhile, British Prime Minister Rishi Soonak's office also called on North Korea's leadership to halt negotiations reportedly underway with Russi.

Concerned about the conduct of this meeting, the British government appealed to the North Korean leadership to stop negotiations with Russia on arms supplies and to fulfill Pyongyang's previous commitments to stop arms supplies.

The German Südeutsche Zeitung reports that South Korean political scientist Kim Sung-soo stressed that it is not in Russia's interest to provide North Korea with what it is asking for "because this would almost certainly provoke a hostile reaction" from Beijing and "encourage Japan to consider developing nuclear weapons." .

The Norwegian media do not hide their fear. One of the leading Norwegian newspapers, Dagbladet, assesses the rapprochement between Russia and North Korea as a "disaster". Professor Peter Stone, a board member of the Peace Research Institute, fears that Russia will help North Korea build nuclear-powered submarines.

"With this they can, for example, reach the United States. This is really disastrous. I don't think it will be a lethal threat immediately, but in the long run the United States could take it as a threat and move on to the Korean Peninsula. Of course it would be very dangerous," Stone said.

"The cooperation between Kim Jong-un and Vladimir Putin is worrying. If the North Korean leader wants more than money, that could be scary," Henrik Stolhane Hiim, head of the Center for International Security at the Institute for Defense Studies, said in an interview with the Norwegian tabloid Verdens Gang.

British political scientist Mark Galeotti urges his colleagues to give up hope.

"Does anyone really believe that a deal between Russia and North Korea will not happen? It is unlikely that Kim Jong Un would go to Vladivostok just to talk and find out if a deal could be reached. I think the deal is already done: it's just theatre," he wrote on X (formerly Twitter).

(Translation: + Proofreading:


Source: IMG: © N/A; AWIP:


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