December 2, 2022
Ukrainian multinationals demand their Iranian counterparts to stop selling "drones" to Russia

Ukrainian multinationals demand their Iranian counterparts to stop selling “drones” to Russia

The Russian armed forces launched attacks against the Ukrainian civilian population and civilian infrastructure, accusing Kyiv, which is why the head of Ukrainian diplomacy made this appeal to his Iranian counterpart during a telephone conversation.

Kuleba provided information about the two ministers’ contact on his personal page on the social network Twitter.

This conversation between diplomatic representatives is taking place in a context strongly marked by Kyiv’s complaints about Iran’s alleged supply of ‘kamikaze’ drones to Moscow, a position that has also been pointed out by part of the international community.

Earlier this week, Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky said Russia had ordered “about 2,000 Iranian drones” to support the bombing campaign in Ukraine, primarily targeting electrical infrastructure.

Russia’s February 24 military offensive in Ukraine has already caused more than 13 million people to flee – more than six million internally displaced and more than 7.7 million to European countries – according to the latest data from the United Nations, which ranks this. The refugee crisis is the worst in Europe since World War II (1939-1945).

The Russian invasion – justified by Russian President Vladimir Putin, of the necessity to “discredit and demilitarize Ukraine” for Russia’s security – was condemned by the entire international community, which responded by sending weapons to Ukraine and forcing Russia out of politics and the economy. Penalties.

The United Nations has provided, as it has confirmed, since the beginning of the war, which entered today, 247 dead, 6,374 civilians and 9,776 wounded, stressing that these numbers are much less than the truth.