Medvedev declared Russia’s right to use nuclear weapons if necessary

Deputy Chairman of the Security Council Medvedev: Russia can use nuclear weapons if necessary NATO will not intervene in the conflict in Ukraine even if Russia uses “the most formidable weapon”, Deputy Chairman of the Security Council Dmitry Medvedev believes

Dmitry Medvedev

Russia, if necessary and in case of a threat to the existence of the country, has the right to use nuclear weapons, Deputy Chairman of the Russian Security Council Dmitry Medvedev wrote in his telegram channel.

“Russia has the right to use nuclear weapons if necessary. in predetermined cases. In strict accordance with the fundamentals of state policy in the field of nuclear deterrence, — he said.

The decision to use nuclear weapons can be made in the event of an attack on Russia or its allies using similar weapons or conventional weapons, when the existence of the country is threatened, the ex-president and ex-premier said.< /p>

“In addition, we will do everything to prevent the appearance of nuclear weapons in our hostile neighbors. For example, in Nazi Ukraine, which is directly controlled today by NATO countries, — wrote Medvedev.

The Deputy Chairman of the Security Council suggested that NATO would not intervene even if Russia uses the “most formidable weapon”, since the security of Washington, London, Brussels is much more important for the alliance than “an unnecessary perishing Ukraine».

The supply of modern weapons to Kyiv Medvedev called “just business” for Western countries, which is “densely mixed” on “hate” to Russia. “Therefore, they will swallow the use of any weapon in the current conflict,” — he said.

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  • the receipt of reliable information about the launch of ballistic missiles attacking the territories of Russia and/or its allies;
  • the use of nuclear and other types of weapons of mass destruction by the enemy in the territories of Russia;
  • the impact of the enemy on critical state or Russian military installations, the disabling of which will lead to the disruption of retaliatory actions of nuclear forces;
  • aggression against Russia with the use of conventional weapons, when the very existence of the state is threatened.

On September 21, the day the partial mobilization was announced in Russia, President Vladimir Putin promised to use “all means” to protect the people. “This is not a bluff. Our independence and freedom will be secured by every means available,— he said.

The US and UK are pushing to move the fighting to Russian territory and are using “nuclear blackmail,” Putin said. According to him, NATO is “reconnaissance” throughout the Russian south, and Western countries are openly talking about the need to defeat Russia on the battlefield.

Russia will face “catastrophic consequences” in the event of the use of nuclear weapons, said a few days after Putin's announcement, US National Security Adviser Jake Sullivan. He also said that Washington had notified Moscow about this through a private line, and added that high-level contacts between the two countries continue. The US administration has a contingency plan in case Russia uses nuclear weapons, US Secretary of State Anthony Blinken said, declining to reveal details. from Russia, it is necessary to continue to increase sanctions and support for Ukraine, British Prime Minister Liz Truss said.

Russia has been conducting a special operation in Ukraine since February 24. Moscow called its goals the protection of the population and the “complete liberation” of Donbass, as well as ensuring the security of Russia. Kyiv, in response to the special operation, declared martial law and general mobilization, and Western countries began to impose sanctions against Moscow and strengthened military support for Ukraine. Seven months after the start of the special operation, Russian President Vladimir Putin announced a partial mobilization.

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Dmitry Medvedev

politician, ex-president, deputy head of the Security Council of Russia

September 14, 1965

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