Published on March 14, 2014
From Christianity Today: http://www.christianitytoday.com/gleanings/2014/march/pastors-‐hope-‐all-‐ night-‐prayer-‐vigil-‐russia-‐ukraine-‐crimea.html Headlines from March 13, 2014 Russian occupiers and collaborators turned their attention to the children of the Ukrainian servicemen in Crimea. At this time, their schools are scaring them with the prospect of not issuing them graduation certificates. But we are also getting reports of students being directly threatened with violence unless their fathers immediately betray the Oath of Allegiance to the people of Ukraine. http://www.kyivpost.com/opinion/op-ed/dmitry-tymchuks-military-blog-putins-lapdogs-scaring- schoolchildren-in-crimea-339173.html A blog with twitter updates: http://www.interpretermag.com/category/blog/ http://world.lb.ua/news/2014/03/13/259220_ukrainian_crisis_march_13_live.html 08:15. Leadership of the Russian publishing house 'Kommersant' has closed 'Kommersant- Ukraine' newspaper. The official reason - economic problems. 08:35. Russia announced on Thursday it had started military exercises near the border with Ukraine, reports Reuters. The Defence Ministry confirmed exercises had begun in the Southern Military District, involving 8,500 artillery men, after pictures appeared on social media showing military vehicles on the move in the area. The exercise includes a large number of artillery and Grad, Hurricane and Tornado multiple- rocket launchers, the Defence Ministry said in a statement on its website. Also involved are Howitzers, Nona self-propelled artillery and Rapier anti-tank guns, and the aim is to improve cooperation with motorized infantry, tank, air-assault and marine units. One of the exercises will involve firing at a conventional enemy up to 15 km (nine miles) away and half of the training will be at night, it said. 11:11. Only two members of ousted president Viktor Yanukovich's Party of Regions voted in the Verkhovna Rada on Thursday, while others said they wanted first to see the outcome of Sunday's plebiscite in Crimea. Communists also abstained.
11:26. The Council of Ministers of Crimea Sergey Aksenov today introduced strict monetary limits on the peninsula. According to 'The Insider', from 12 am Thursday local residents won't be able to take their deposits out of the banks. In addition, a restriction for cash sum of 300 hryvnia has been introduced in bank branches and ATMs. 11:48. Unrecognized Crimean authorities are ready to cancel the building permits on the peninsula that were provided earlier in favor of Russian investors, says a letter of Minister of resorts and tourism of Crimea Alexander Liev to head of the Russian investment company 'Veles Capital' Alexei Gnedovsky, which is dated March 5. The document was published in the social network Facebook. 12:14. Ukrainian parliament adopted a draft law 'On the Rehabilitation of persons who have been convicted illegally'. The Commission will consist of 10 retired judges and five members of the public. 12:31. The OSCE has not yet agreed on its position as to whether the Russian military is staying out of its locations in Crimea, the Swiss ambassador in Ukraine Christian Schonenberg said. 12:55. The Crimean authorities intend to pass the oil and gas exploration to the Russian company 'Gazprom', said chairman of the Supreme Council of Crimea Vladimir Konstantinov. 13:20. Command of the 204 Brigade of Combat Aviation of Ukraine stationed at the airfield 'Belbek' near Sevastopol urged the Ukrainian authorities to give a clear command for further action to the Crimean military. If they don't receive any commands, the Ukrainian military says may use weapons to protect the homeland. 13:54. Kyiv's court on March 12 has detained for a period of 2 months a citizen of the Russian Federation, who is suspected of forming an armed sabotage and subversive groups to destabilize the situation in Ukraine, reported the press service of the Security Service of Ukraine (SBU). 14:08. 'Chernomorneftegaz' and railways in Crimea are the first in line for the nationalization by the Crimean authorities. 'Chernomornaftohaz's cost is valued at $1 billion, wrote Russian 'Kommersant'. 16:10. Head of Russia's 'Gazprom' Alexei Miller said that 'Gazprom' is saving Ukraine from economic collapse by not transferring it to prepayment. 16:33. The Election Commission of the Autonomous Republic of Crimea (ARC) has prepared voter lists for the referendum on the status of autonomy. More than 1.5 million people were enrolled to vote. 16:55. Representatives of so called 'self-‐defence' (e.g.Russian troops) are storming a storage of fuels and lubricants in Simferopol, wrote head of the Crimean media center of the Defence Ministry Vladislav Seleznev on Facebook. One foreign journalist was injured during the assault 17:17. The State Border Service of Ukraine plane during a patrol came under fire from the Russian checkpoint from the city Armiansk (Crimea), the press service of the State Border Service of Ukraine
reported. This is the second case of the use of weapons to stop Ukrainian plane from patrolling the borders. 17:33. Federation Council (upper house of the Federal Assembly of Russia = Russian parliament) took the decision to approve the introduction of the Russian troops to Ukraine with violations of the regulations, reported 'Lenta.ru' journalists after looking through a record of Federation Council's extraordinary meeting on March 1. On a record posted at the official channel of the upper chamber of the Russian parliament, there was no quorum at the meeting. Then a chairman of the Federation Council Valentina Matviyenko said that some of the senators-latecomers had asked 'to join their voices'. In a minute there were 85 senators registered instead of 78 present, and Matvienko declared the meeting open. Moreover, a little bit later 90 senators voted for the introduction of Russian troops in Ukraine. Violations of the regulations can be a cause of addressing the Constitutional Court of Russia to lift the decision. 17:42. Russian President Vladimir Putin before a meeting with members of the Security Council of Russia said that the crisis in Ukraine was not Russia's fault. 'I want to note that this is primarily Ukrainian domestic crisis. Unfortunately, we all understand that we were somehow involved in these events', quoted the Kremlin press service Putin's words. 'Let's think together on how we build relationships with our partners and friends in Ukraine and with our other partners in Europe and the United States', he added 18:11. Presidential elections in Ukraine must be held on May 25, because there is no reason for their transfer to December, Chairman of the Verkhovna Rada, Acting President of Ukraine Oleksandr Turchynov told journalists. 19:32. More than 1 thousand people are holding a rally for the unity of Ukraine on Lenin Square in the center of Donetsk. They are holding Ukrainian flags and anti-‐war posters. 19:32. More than 1 thousand people are holding a rally for the unity of Ukraine on Lenin Square in the center of Donetsk. They are holding Ukrainian flags and anti-‐war posters. 21:08. More than a 1000 aggressive pro-‐Russian activists have attacked the people protesting for the unity of Ukraine on Lenin Square in Donetsk. Initially, they threw eggs, firecrackers and smoke bombs at their opponents, and when the meeting ended, started beating leaving protesters (pictures). 21:39. One person was killed in Donetsk in clashes between the people protesting for the unity of Ukraine and pro-Russian activists who attacked them, reported the health department of the Donetsk Regional State Administration.
When pro-Russian activists attacked peaceful protesters, police behaved passively and made no attempts to stop the offense. Pro-Russian activists freely distributed sticks and fittings from the vehicles parked on Lenin Square. http://www.kyivpost.com/hot/crisis-‐in-‐crimea/ BBC: Crimeans urged to vote against "neo-Nazis" in Kiev March 13, 2014, 7:17 p.m. Residents of Crimea have in effect been isolated from all but Russian news outlets ahead of the 16 March referendum on becoming part of Russia. Reuters: Russia holds war games near Ukraine; Merkel warns of catastrophe March 13, 2014, 7:07 p.m. Russia launched new military exercises near its border with Ukraine on Thursday, showing no sign of backing down in its plans to annex its neighbor's Crimea region despite a stronger than expected drive for sanctions from the EU and United States. Roger Cohen: The agent in his labyrinth March 13, 2014, 2:04 p.m. LONDON — The dream flickered briefly after the end of the Cold War: a shared space from Lisbon to Vladivostok, Russia gathered into a close association with NATO, or even becoming an alliance member, and the European Union working in cooperation with Moscow on the modernization of the country. Washington Times: Putin wants war, says Ukrainian prime minister March 13, 2014, 1:35 p.m. As the U.S. and its allies eye further action against Russia, Ukraine’s new prime minister Wednesday passionately accused Russian President Vladimir Putin of seeking to seize control of the Crimean Peninsula and fomenting all-out war in a bid to “revise the outcomes” of World War II. The Moscow Times: Crimea vote galvanizes separatists in Russia March 13, 2014, 7:36 p.m. For separatist groups in Dagestan, Tatarstan and other regions of Russia, the Kremlin's support of a referendum on independence in Ukraine's Crimea peninsula would seem to provide an opportunity for their own movements, which have long been repressed by Russian authorities. -‐-‐-‐-‐-‐-‐-‐-‐-‐-‐-‐-‐-‐-‐
http://www.worthynews.com/top/news-‐nationalpost-‐com-‐2014-‐03-‐12-‐russia-‐prepping-‐for-‐full-‐scale-‐ invasion-‐ukraine-‐says-‐as-‐g7-‐warns-‐annexation-‐of-‐crimea-‐breaks-‐international-‐pacts-‐/ Military buildup Andriy Parubiy, secretary of Ukraine’s National Security and Defense Council, told reporters in Kyiv that Russia has deployed more than 80,000 troops, up to 270 tanks and 140 combat planes close to the border, creating the “threat of a full-‐scale invasion from various directions.” Parubiy added that Ukrainian authorities have denied 3,700 Russian citizens permission to enter Ukraine because they were suspected of being involved in extremism and sabotage. -‐-‐-‐-‐-‐-‐-‐-‐ NATO on Wednesday deployed two surveillance aircraft to monitor Ukraine’s air space and Black Sea ship movements as Russia consolidated its military buildup in Crimea. Also on Wednesday, a Pentagon spokesman, Army Col. Steve Warren, said the U.S. is sending 12 F-16 fighter jets to Poland to augment the air force detachment there. He said there is no scheduled departure date for the fighter jets and they will be there “until further notice.” Last week, the Pentagon sent six F-15 fighter jets to Lithuania to bolster air patrols over the Baltics, adding to the four such planes that previously had been there for the mission. Spiegel Online: German firms could soon provide gas to Ukraine March 12, 2014, 11:18 p.m. Ukraine's dependence on gas from Russia has often been used as a political weapon by Moscow in conflicts with its neighbor. German companies are now considering how Western European gas could be rerouted to Kiev if the Kremlin decides to cut supplies. ---------------- http://www.rferl.org/content/russia-big-lie-ukraine/25286568.html Russia Wags The Dog With Ukraine Disinformation Campaign Yatsenyuk in White House: Ukraine 'will never surrender' (VIDEO, TRANSCRIPT) March 13, 2014, 10:39 a.m.
Editor's Note: The following statements and video are from the official White House website. ---- Kristina Wilfore: Russia’s Crimean March 16 referendum a sham from start to finish March 13, 2014, 10:24 a.m. While living and working in Ukraine I had the pleasure of watching the 1966 American-made movie ¨The Russians are Coming, the Russians are Coming!¨ where, without hostile intent, a Soviet submarine runs aground off the shore of New England. By the end of the movie, each side has gained an appreciation for each other and everyone lives happily ever after. This comedy aired at the height of the Cold War and was the first film in this period to show Russians in a positive light. Now, 48 years later, it is clear that that the Russians are in fact coming, but not just to a theater near you and unlike the movie, it is not funny. Their intentions are far from peaceful and instead of a boat that runs aground they are riding into Ukraine on a tidal wave of an illegal referendum on succession, issued at gunpoint. http://www.kyivpost.com/opinion/op-‐ed/kristina-‐wilfore-‐russias-‐crimean-‐march-‐16-‐referendum-‐a-‐ sham-‐from-‐start-‐to-‐finish-‐339182.html -‐-‐-‐-‐-‐-‐-‐-‐-‐-‐-‐-‐-‐ Russia’s Crimean March 16 referendum a sham from start to finish Excerpts The sad reality is the Crimean vote is nearly as predictable as the October 2013 presidential election in Azerbaijan where a smartphone application released by the country's Central Election Commission showed longtime president Ilham Aliyev winning with 72.76 percent of the vote… a day before the election. The referendum in Crimea will show a divisive victory for succession, yet we will be no further along in understanding the true will of Ukrainian citizens and their desired relationship with Russia. … how a referendum gets on the ballot is as important as what the referendum is about. Referendums are easily manipulated and can provide a false read on real public sentiment, particularly when heavy-‐ handed sponsors force something to the ballot, bending the rules of the game to get it there, or rush the election date. The essential process of public debate required for such serious and important issues cannot be trampled over. … Troubling, the language of the Crimean initiative leads voters down the path of an assumed yes to Russia, with the only choice about method. The ballot questions ask voters whether they would like to
support the union of Crimea with Russia (an act of irredentism) or return to the 1992 constitution which effectively makes Crimea independent (i.e. secession). There is no alternative – one cannot vote for the status quo of remaining within Ukraine. … In 2006 the Venice Commission on Democracy Through Law issued a Code of Good Practices on Referendums, which is the standard bearer for countries who are members of the Council of Europe, including Ukraine and Russia. … The Crimean referendum meets none of these standards. … The tool of referenda is an important and sacred right, as one of the only true forms of direct democracy. But in the wrong hands, with biased intentions, it will add no value to the public discourse and cheapen the essential task of creating meaningful citizen engagement in these trying times. Were Russia truly interested in a genuine and even-handed public debate on Crimea a process could have been established to work with Ukrainian authorities to mediate any concerns citizens have about property issues, taxation, trade relationships, protection of ethnic rights, and the role of the central government. Kristina Wilfore is principal of Karakoyun Strategies based in Istanbul, Turkey Putin’s Man in Crimea Is Ukraine’s Worst Nightmare http://time.com/19097/putin-crimea-russia-ukraine-aksyonov/ Simon Shuster / Simferopol @shustry March 10, 2014 Sergei Aksyonov. He was then a marginal figure even in the local politics of the region of Crimea. His Russian Unity party had only three seats in the regional legislature and no representation anywhere else. But that has not stopped him from taking charge. In late January, as the protesters in Kiev began seizing government buildings, Aksyonov started to form an army on the Crimean peninsula. Now he is the de facto leader of the entire region, a post that has thrust him into the center of the most dire political crisis Europe has confronted in years. From the beginning, the stated aim of his paramilitary force was to defend against the revolutionary wave that was sweeping across Ukraine and, ultimately, to break away from the country entirely. Its first battalion of 700 men came from the youth group of Aksyonov’s political party, and as he continued calling in the proceeding weeks for a “full scale mobilization,” hundreds of others joined his Crimean self-‐defense brigades. By Feb. 21, the day the Kiev uprising toppled the Ukrainian government, Aksyonov was in command of several thousand troops. “All of them,” he says, “answer to me.” … Before dawn on Feb. 27, at least two dozen heavily armed men stormed the Crimean parliament building and the nearby headquarters of the regional government, bringing with them a cache of assault rifles and rocket propelled grenades. A few hours later, Aksyonov walked into
the parliament and, after a brief round of talks with the gunmen, began to gather a quorum of the chamber’s lawmakers. … [the mysterious paramilitary] let the guards go, sealed the doors and only allowed the lawmakers whom Aksyonov invited to enter the building. Various media accounts have disputed whether he was able to gather a quorum of 50 of his peers before the session convened that day, and some Crimean legislators who were registered as present have said they did not come near the building. In any case, those who did arrive could hardly have voted their conscience while pro-Russian gunmen stood in the wings with rocket launchers. [I have the inside story from one of those who was forced to vote. GC] Both of the votes held that day were unanimous. The first appointed Aksyonov, a rookie statesman with less than four years experience as a local parliamentarian, as the new Prime Minister of Crimea. The second vote called for a referendum on the peninsula’s secession from Ukraine. What urged him to start gathering an army in January was the threat he sees from the revolution. Its leaders, he says, are part of a fascist force intent on disenfranchising the ethnic Russian majority in Crimea, and without the armed intervention of his “self-defense forces,” they would have sent their troops to bring the peninsula to heel. When questioned about his methods, he always gave a version of the same response – if the Kiev revolutionaries did it, why can’t he? If the revolution used force to seize government buildings in Kiev, why can’t his supporters do the same in Crimea? If the revolution sought support from their allies in the West, why shouldn’t he ask Russia to come to his defense? … He remembers Aksyonov in the 1990s as a member of a criminal syndicate called Salem… “Aksyonov was a capo for them, an enforcer,” says Los. “He had a group of ten guys that would go around collecting money.” … In 2010, Aksyonov formed the Russian Unity party and went on to win 4% of the vote in that year’s Crimean parliamentary elections, securing three out of the chamber’s 100 seats, one for himself. When the revolution broke out in Ukraine late last year, his party was one of the main organizers of pro-Russian rallies in Crimea, hyping the threat from the Ukrainian nationalist parties that were helping overthrow the government. http://www.latimes.com/opinion/commentary/la-oe-english-ukraine-neofascists- 20140313,0,7664312.story#ixzz2vrmtf2sW This article has some truth to it is extreme about some things, paranoid about others, ignores the reality of what Russia is actually doing, and seems to suggest that Putin acted, shall we say, rationally – given the extremists/’fascists’in the government of Ukraine which – if they had the power – could curtail some of the freedoms ethnic Russians now have in Ukraine. Good to read just to know what the pro-Russian rationale is in the US. gc Robert English: Ukraine's threat from within March 13, 2014, 9:54 a.m.
Neofascists are as much a menace to Ukraine as Putin's actions in Crimea. It's become popular to dismiss Russian President Vladimir Putin as paranoid and out of touch with reality. But his denunciation of "neofascist extremists" within the movement that toppled the old Ukrainian government, and in the ranks of the new one, is worth heeding. The empowerment of extreme Ukrainian nationalists is no less a menace to the country's future than Putin's maneuvers in Crimea. These are odious people with a repugnant ideology. Take the Svoboda party, which gained five key positions in the new Ukrainian government, including deputy prime minister, minister of defense and prosecutor general. Svoboda's call to abolish the autonomy that protects Crimea's Russian heritage, and its push for a parliamentary vote that downgraded the status of the Russian language, are flagrantly provocative to Ukraine's millions of ethnic Russians and incredibly stupid as the first steps of a new government in a divided country. [Truly stupid. But what became the status of these calls/moves? Do we not have radicals in the US (left and right) that call for extreme measures but we do not send in the troops to protect others from them? What are appropriate measures? Not Putin’s. GC] These moves, more than Russian propaganda, prompted broad Crimean unease. [One can say that, yes, initially this was the case, BEFORE the propaganda war, but not true once that war began; I guess he is out of touch with the propaganda and tools used by Russians and pro- Russians to monger fear – if we take seriously the fears of those who are no for secession. GC] Recall that this crisis began when Ukraine's then-President Viktor Yanukovich retreated on a deal toward European integration. Are the Europe-aspiring Ukrainians who now vote to restrict Russians' cultural-language rights even dimly aware that, as part of the European Union, such minority rights would have to be expanded, not curtailed? More to the point, why wave a red flag in front of a nervous bull? [Of course. GC] The answer is that for Svoboda, Right Sector and other Ukrainian far-right organizations, it was barely a handkerchief. [?? GC] … But scarier than these parties' whitewashing of the past are their plans for the future. They have openly advocated that no Russian language be taught in Ukrainian schools, that citizenship is only for those who pass Ukrainian language and culture exams, that only ethnic Ukrainians may adopt Ukrainian orphans and that new passports must identify their holders' ethnicity — be it Ukrainian, Pole, Russian, Jew or other. [BUT, what has become of each of their positions, and what can become of their extreme positions? Hmn. I recall that Soviet passports stated one’s ethnicity. Commonly people in Ukraine do identify themselves according to ethnicity first, then nationality/citizenship. If I recall correctly, when independence was claimed by Ukraine, many ethnic Russians were given the choice of citizenship – Russian or Ukrainian, but if they chose Russian, they could not privatize their ‘free’ apartment, but would have to rent it. GC] Is it so hard to understand Russians' shock that senior U.S. officials (such as Sen. John McCain, Assistant Secretary of State Victoria Nuland) flirt with extremists who have been denounced as anti-Semitic, xenophobic, even neo-Nazi by numerous human rights and anti-defamation groups?
[Do note updates on the reality of their position and actions. Not that I would accept at face value ‘about face’ positions. GC] …But Russian worry is well-founded. Since the Soviet Union's collapse, millions of ethnic Russians or Russian speakers have endured loss of citizenship in the Baltic republics (where many lived for generations), have been driven out of Central Asian jobs and homes and have suffered particularly virulent discrimination in Georgia (the root cause of the 2008 war with Russia, but also broadly ignored in the West). [??] … Given our own hypocrisy — don't violate agreements (except the one not to expand NATO eastward), don't invade countries on phony pretexts (except Iraq) and don't support minority secession movements (except Kosovo) — why wouldn't we want to restore U.S. credibility by living up to our principles in this critical case? The European Parliament in 2012 condemned Svoboda's racism, anti-Semitism and xenophobia as "against the EU's fundamental values and principles." The U.S. should not hesitate to do likewise now. It is not only the right thing to do, it would also open a door to compromise with Russia over this dangerous crisis. [Sure, so that is the problem? That is why the invasion of Crimea and potential invasion of mainland Ukraine?! How naïve! GC] To remain silent sends exactly the wrong message to extremists on both sides. Robert English is director of the School of International Relations at USC. Responses: Their Slavic department at USC is reportedly very pro-Russian. This may color this opinion piece. OgivePlunge: This article is all a smoke screen and veers away from the real issue, that is, countries do not have the right to protect their minorities in other countries. Arguing such would give say China the right to invade the U.S. in order to protect Chinese speakers from discrimination. Also, no matter who is in the current Ukrainian government, Russia still doesn't have the right to blatantly annex a chunk of the Ukraine, even if it at one time did belong to Russia and a lot of Russian speakers live there now. Russia's actions will only give Ukrainian nationalists even more credibility and Putin's propaganda of a neo-fascist takeover of the Ukraine will become a self-fulfilling prophecy. But that's probably what Putin really wants in the first place. Unfortunately, he tends to get what he wants, even though it's usually bad for the average Russian and the world at large. bfutala
In fact the SVOBODA Party has four members with government portfolios out of a total of twenty-one. Its influence throughout the protests was one of discouraging, in many instances, militant actions. It seems to have moderated some of its positions and includes Russian language speaking members. As to xenophobia or anti-Semitism in Ukraine, it is on the decline to which Rabbis and representatives of other minorities have attested (see http://uacrisis.org/chief-rabbi-of-kyiv-and-ukraine-there-is-no-ethnic- or-religious-hatred-in-ukraine/). Actually, there were instances, recently, of nationalists guarding synagogues. No legislation was enacted that would in any way discriminate against Russian language speakers. There was a failed attempt to rescind a 2012 law which was considered to be discriminatory toward the Ukrainian language. The acting President vetoed the legislation. It is pure fantasy to claim that Russian speakers are discriminated against when at every level Russian is dominant and the language of use among the more educated, affluent, urban residents while Ukrainian speakers are often treated with contempt or disdain in many parts of the country. There have not been any credible proposals on a government level to limit the use of Russian. Please cite a case of the mistreatment of Russian language speakers. Mr. English should first get the facts straight before engaging in Red Scare type tactics while ignoring the aggression of the Putin government in Ukraine. http://www.latimes.com/opinion/commentary/la-oe-english-ukraine-neofascists- 20140313,0,7664312.story#ixzz2vrpshQM8 =============== Now all has been heard; here is the conclusion of the matter: Fear God and keep his commandments, for this is the duty of all mankind. 14 For God will bring every deed into judgment, including every hidden thing, whether it is good or evil. (Ecclesiastes 12:13-‐14 NIV) He has shown you, O mortal, what is good. And what does the LORD require of you? To act justly and to love mercy and to walk humbly with your God. (Micah 6:8 NIV) fas·cism noun: fascism; noun: Fascism; plural noun: Fascisms an authoritarian and nationalistic right-wing system of government and social organization.
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