‘Ukraine Will Likely Disappear From The Political Map Of The World,’ Says Medvedev – OpEd


Ukraine may disappear as a state in wake of current conflict, Russian Security Council Deputy Chairman Dmitry Medvedev said in an Op-ed dedicated to the 15th anniversary of Georgia’s invasion of South Ossetia and Russia’s recognition of the independence of South Ossetia and Abkhazia, which was published on the aif.ru website.

“The state of Ukraine, which was artificially created on the ruins of the Soviet Union, will likely disappear from the political map of the world,” Russian Security Council Deputy Chairman Dmitry Medvedev wrote, and was reported by TASS News Agency.

Earlier in April 2023, the local Russia new agency reported that “Medvedev assessed that there are only slightly over 20 million out of 45 million of them still left in the country. This kind of Ukraine is not needed to anyone on the plant. And this is why it will cease to exist.”

Deputy Chairman Dmitry Medvedev believes that no-one in the world needs Ukraine, therefore it will cease to exist, he said in his post on social media in April. The post, titled “Why Ukraine will cease to exist? Because nobody needs it,” is divided into six parts, in which Medvedev explains why the Ukrainian state is not needed to Europe, the US, Africa, Latin America, Asia, Russia and, finally, Ukrainian people themselves.

Across the continents

Talking about Europe, Medvedev opined that the attempt to put “young Ukrainian blood-sucking parasites one the arthritic neck of the decrepit EU” will become the final downfall of the “previously royal, but now impoverished, due to degeneration, Europe.” According to the official, the “forced support of the Nazi regime under command of the American mentor has already created true financial and political hell for the Europeans,” and its consequences, including “unprofitable Russian sanctions,” have already led to outbursts of discontent in both Western and Eastern Europe. Meanwhile, even the Poles “do not treat Ukraine as a normal country and float the idea of Anschluss of Western regions from time to time,” Medvedev underscores.

Meanwhile, American people will sooner or later bring its political establishment to answer, why it is occupied with “a country unknown to them,” instead of domestic American issues, Medvedev opined, noting that the “2021 storm of the Capitol will look like boy scout games in comparison.”

“Regular Americans have absolutely no idea, what ‘Ukraine’ is and where ‘it’ is located. Most of them wouldn’t even be able to immediately pinpoint this ‘state’ on the map,” Medvedev noted. As for other parts of the world, Medvedev believes that the “hundreds of billions that the US spends on pointless fighting somewhere in Ukraine, would have been enough to fund many programs, aimed at social development of Latin American and African states,” according to TASS New Agency report.

Ukraine is “also not needed to Asia,” since Asian states see it on Russia’s example “how color [revolution] technologies are being honed in order to take down the largest competitor states,” and “understand what fate has the collective West, led by America, has prepared for them in case of disobedience:” “Help us deal with Russia, and then we will soon come to you.”

In addition, Medvedev continue, giant Asian states have enough problems rebuilding the economy after the pandemic, therefore they refuse to blindly support Ukraine and isolate Russia, “a country that is geopolitically much closer to Asian powers and that has historically proven itself as a reliable strategic partner.”

In Russia and Ukraine

Medvedev called the current Ukrainian state a “misconception, created by the dissolution of the Soviet Union.” “Millions of our compatriots that have been harassed by the Nazi Kiev regime for years live here. It is them whom we protect with the special military operation, ruthlessly eliminating the enemy,” the official noted. “And this is why this sub-Ukraine is not needed for us. We need a Big Great Russia,” the political said.

As for the Ukrainians themselves, Medvedev assessed that there are only slightly over 20 million out of 45 million of them still left in the country, and the remaining Ukrainians “Are forced to live in constant anxiety and fear” and “are willing to go anywhere.” “This kind of Ukraine is not needed to anyone on the plant. And this is why it will cease to exist,” the author concludes.

Kester Kenn Klomegah

Kester Kenn Klomegah is an independent researcher and a policy consultant on African affairs in the Russian Federation and Eurasian Union. He has won media awards for highlighting economic diplomacy in the region with Africa. Currently, Klomegah is a Special Representative for Africa on the Board of the Russian Trade and Economic Development Council. He enjoys travelling and visiting historical places in Eastern and Central Europe. Klomegah is a frequent and passionate contributor to Eurasia Review.

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