Russia Threatens To Nuke DC, London, Berlin If It Loses War

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Deputy Chairman of the Russian Security Council, Dmitry Medvedev, has issued a grave warning to Western nations, cautioning against efforts to secure a Ukrainian victory in the ongoing conflict.

In a statement released Sunday, Medvedev, who has previously held the roles of both Prime Minister and President of Russia, alluded to the potential use of Russia’s nuclear arsenal in response to military actions or territorial advances perceived as threats to Russia’s sovereignty. This rhetoric escalates the ongoing tensions between Russia and nations providing support to Ukraine.

The focus of Medvedev’s stern message revolved around the territorial integrity disputes arising from regions such as Crimea, Donetsk, Luhansk, Kherson, and Zaporizhia, territories that Russia has annexed and now regards as integral parts of the nation following constitutional amendments. The warning specifically addressed the implications of attempts to revert these regions to their pre-conflict status.

Medvedev stated, “Attempts to return Russia to the borders of 1991 will lead to only one thing: a global war with Western countries using the entire strategic arsenal of our state.” He specifically named Kiev, Berlin, London, and Washington as potential targets.

Amidst these warnings, Medvedev painted a bleak picture of the fallout should the ongoing military engagement force Russia to relinquish the disputed territories, theorizing a scenario in which Russia could be plunged into civil war, resulting in significant casualty figures and potential disintegration of the country.

However, despite the ominous tone of these threats, Medvedev conveyed his conviction that Russia will prevail in the conflict. Referring to the military actions in Ukraine as the “special military operation,” he expressed confidence in Russia’s military capabilities and overall resilience, underscoring his belief in Russia’s capacity to achieve victory.

The international community remains focused on the developments in Eastern Europe, with many world leaders advocating for de-escalation an