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US expert: The United States is making a terrible mistake by interfering in Ukraine's crisis

 

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US economist Jeffrey Sachs said the US was making a serious mistake by interfering in the Ukrainian crisis, pushing Kiev towards a military solution to the conflict, and rejecting a diplomatic solution.


The expert explained in an interview with the Greek newspaper Kathimerini that "the inability of the United States to negotiate and settle is a grave mistake," calling Washington's policy a "catastrophic manipulation of Ukraine in favor of Washington's foreign policy in order to weaken Russia."


In Sachs' view, Washington defends its geopolitical interests in the hands of Ukrainians, ignoring other options for resolving the conflict, except by military means.


Sachs concluded that the United States Administration's desire for global hegemony hindered humanity's transition to a multipolar world.


Earlier, former United States Ambassador to Saudi Arabia Charles Freeman described the United States strategy towards the Ukrainian conflict, saying it was "to continue fighting until the fall of the last Ukrainian", but without resorting to a political settlement, and without providing any way out of that conflict.





Pentagon: Ukrainian troops need more tanks and weapons



The Pentagon said Ukraine needs anti-tank, anti-aircraft and portable ground-to-air missiles, stating that "the transition of war to a new phase" will determine the form of military assistance to be provided to Kyiv.


U.S. Defense Secretary Lloyd Austin and General Mark Milley, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, told the Senate Appropriations Subcommittee on Tuesday that with fighting now concentrated in the Donbass region, Ukrainian forces also need more tanks and other mechanical vehicles, supplied by the United States and other countries.


Military leaders also noted that the United States "received a lot of information on Russian military capabilities" in the first two months of the Russian military operation in Ukraine, pointing out that Moscow was "learning from its mistakes as the war moves into a new phase" and that this would determine the form of military assistance that the United States would provide to the Kiev regime, noting that the coming weeks would be crucial.


US President Joe Biden previously announced the allocation of new military and economic assistance worth about $ 800 million, including drones, dozens of howitzers and 144,000 ammunition items to the government of Ukraine against the backdrop of Russia's ongoing military operation in the country's territory.


Biden confirmed that he would turn to Congress to request the expansion of military aid to Kyiv, noting that $13.6 billion allocated by lawmakers to provide military and humanitarian support to Kyiv was "almost exhausted."





The United States has a shortage of Javelin and Stinger missiles due to Ukraine



Under the above heading, André Yashlavsky wrote, in "Moskovsky Komsomolets", about the consumption of war in Ukraine of missile stockpiles in the United States.


  • According to the article, US officials say Washington's attempt to arm Ukraine puts pressure on the US arsenal.
  • This is the lowest risk of Kiev's massive supply of Western weapons.
  • According to the Guardian, the United States provided Ukraine with extensive military and technical support, including Javelin and Stinger missiles.
  • howitzers and other supplies being delivered to Eastern Europe to replenish Ukraine's armed forces.


As the Ukrainian conflict continues, concern is growing. Questions arise of a pattern: can the United States continue to deliver massive quantities of weapons to Ukraine while preserving its own arsenal?


According to a senior adviser at the International Center for Strategic and International Studies, retired Marine Colonel and former government specialist in the Pentagon's budget strategy, military funding and procurement, Mark Kanchian, the United States provided about 7,000 Javelin bombers to Ukraine, including those delivered during the Trump administration, accounting for about one-third of U.S. precautions.


Analysts also consider that the United States sent to Ukraine almost one quarter of its stockpile of Stinger portable missiles to Ukraine. Raytheon Technologies CEO Greg Hayes told investors last week during the quarterly debate that his company that manufactures these weapons will not be able to increase production until next year due to a lack of components.


Kanishian told The Associated Press: "Would that be a problem? The answer is in short, "Probably yes."




















































































































































































































































































































































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