Putin begins ‘super solider’ tests as dictator shows off Russia’s new weaponry

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PUTIN gave the world a glimpse into his staggering arsenal this week, as the dictator claimed his weapons are “decades” ahead of the West.

Vladimir Putin gave Ukraine’s allies a frightening look into Russia’s stockpile of weaponry as he attended the country’s annual arms convention on the outskirts of Moscow.

From T-72 battle tanks, BMP K-17 armoured trucks and Tulpan self-propelled heavy mortar shells, the convention gave the world a look into Russia’s military capabilities.

On top of this, a Russian soldier has been pictured taking part in a “brain test.”

The young soldier sat in full military uniform as he was pocked and probed by scientists.

This comes after the bloodthirsty dictator claimed genetically-modified “super soldiers” who are incapable of feeling “pain or fear” could soon become a reality.

This week has also seen Russian officials admit they would unleash the country’s MASSIVE nuclear stockpile on the world in the right circumstances.

Ivan Nechaev, a Foreign Ministry spokesman said in a statement today: “Russian military doctrine allows a nuclear response only in response to the threat of mass destruction, or when the very existence of the state is threatened.

“That is, the use of a nuclear arsenal is possible only as part of a response to an attack in self-defence and only in emergencies.”

Read our Ukraine-Russia blog below for the latest updates…

  • Putin begins ‘super solider’ tests as bloodthirsty dictator continues invasion

    A Russian soldier has been pictured taking part in a “brain test.”

    The young soldier sat in full military uniform as he was pocked and probed by scientists.

    Putin has previously claimed genetically-modified “super soldiers” who are incapable of feeling “pain or fear” could soon become a reality.

  • Ukrainian refugee gives birth to child in UK

    A Ukrainian woman who fled Russia’s bloodthirsty invasion has now given birth to her baby in the UK.

    Lena Kulakovska’s third child, Nicole, was born at Derriford Hospital in Plymouth, Devon, on July 5 following a gruelling journey.

    The 37-year-old mum of three left Ukraine at 36 weeks pregnant, seeking a safe place to have her baby.

    Lena said: “I didn’t want to go anywhere – I stayed in Ukraine until June hoping the war would end.

    “But I didn’t want to give birth in a basement so I decided to go.”

  • Turkey to assist Ukraine in post-war reconstruction

    The Turkish government has agreed to aid Ukraine’s efforts to rebuild the country.

    This comes after leaders from the two nations met in Lviv yesterday.

    Turkey played a key role in allowing the first grain ship to leave Ukraine since Russia’s invasion began.

  • Food markets begin to stabilize, UN reports

    Following a meeting between Ukrainian leaders and the UN in Lviv yesterday, reports suggest the world’s grain markets are slowly returning to normal.

    This comes as Ukraine continues to ramp up its grain exports.

    “As we speak, more than 560,000 metric tons of grain and other food produced by Ukrainian farmers is making its way to markets around the world,” said United Nations Secretary-General António Guterres.

  • The latest on Russia’s invasion of Ukraine

    The Ministry of Defence has provided a look at the current state of Russia’s invasion of Ukraine.

    Russia and Ukraine continue to struggle for territory, with the Crimea playing a central role in recent days.

    This comes as Ukrainian President Zelensky met with the UN leadership in Lviv.

  • Zelensky, Guterres meet in Lviv

    Ukraine’s President met with the UN’s Secretary General today.

    The pair discussed further grain exports from Ukraine, as the democratic west continues to fight against Russia’s brutal invasion.

  • Estonia blocks Russian cyber attacks

    Estonia has reportedly repelled cyber attacks made by Russian hackers.

    “Yesterday, Estonia was subject to the most extensive cyber attacks it has faced since 2007,” Luukas Ilves, Estonia’s under-secretary for digital transformation at Estonia’s Ministry of Economic Affairs and Communications, wrote on Twitter.

    This comes as Ukraine announced that it has destroyed one of Russia’s biggest cyber “bot” farms.

  • Ukraine prepares for nuclear disaster as Russia occupies power plant

    Ukraine is preparing for a Chornobyl-like nuclear disaster at the Russian-occupied nuclear power plant amid fears the catastrophe could spread to Britain and all over Europe.

    Hazmat suit and gas mask-clad emergency servicemen were seen yesterday working in the city of Zaporizhzhia as the world stares down the barrel of another radiation nightmare.

    Ukraine ran the nuclear accident drills in the bombed-out city – the closest to the Russian occupied plant – as they know better than any other country on Earth the risks associated with nuclear power.

  • New commander to head Russia’s Black Sea fleet

    According to Al Jazeera, the Black Sea division of Russia’s army has named a new commander.

    This comes after a series of blasts were reported at Russian bases in Crimea.

    According to sources, Viktor Sokolo will now command the fleet.

  • UN demands access to the prison where 150 Ukrainian POWs died

    In a statement today, United Nations Secretary-General António Guterres called for “safe” access to the prison where 150 Ukrainian POWs were found dead.

    “The team must be able to gather and analyze necessary information,” he said.  

    “Above all, that means safe, secure and unfettered access to people, places and evidence without any interference from any party,” he added.

  • Putin begins ‘super solider’ tests as bloodthirsty dictator continues invasion

    A Russian soldier has been pictured taking part in a “brain test.”

    The young soldier sat in full military uniform as he was pocked and probed by scientists.

    Putin has previously claimed genetically-modified “super soldiers” who are incapable of feeling “pain or fear” could soon become a reality.

  • Ukrainian refugee gives birth to child in UK

    A Ukrainian woman who fled Russia’s bloodthirsty invasion has now given birth to her baby in the UK.

    Lena Kulakovska’s third child, Nicole, was born at Derriford Hospital in Plymouth, Devon, on July 5 following a gruelling journey.

    The 37-year-old mum of three left Ukraine at 36 weeks pregnant, seeking a safe place to have her baby.

    Lena said: “I didn’t want to go anywhere – I stayed in Ukraine until June hoping the war would end.

    “But I didn’t want to give birth in a basement so I decided to go.”

  • Turkey to assist Ukraine in post-war reconstruction

    The Turkish government has agreed to aid Ukraine’s efforts to rebuild the country.

    This comes after leaders from the two nations met in Lviv today.

    Turkey played a key role in allowing the first grain ship to leave Ukraine since Russia’s invasion began.

  • Food markets begin to stabilize, UN reports

    Following a meeting between Ukrainian leaders and the UN in Lviv today, reports suggest the world’s grain markets are slowly returning to normal.

    This comes as Ukraine continues to ramp up its grain exports.

    “As we speak, more than 560,000 metric tons of grain and other food produced by Ukrainian farmers is making its way to markets around the world,” said United Nations Secretary-General António Guterres.

  • The latest on Russia’s invasion of Ukraine

    The Ministry of Defence has provided a look at the current state of Russia’s invasion of Ukraine.

    Russia and Ukraine continue to struggle for territory, with the Crimea playing a central role in recent days.

    This comes as Ukrainian President Zelensky met with the UN leadership in Lviv.

  • Zelensky, Guterres meet in Lviv

    Ukraine’s President met with the UN’s Secretary General today.

    The pair discussed further grain exports from Ukraine, as the democratic west continues to fight against Russia’s brutal invasion.

  • Estonia blocks Russian cyber attacks

    Estonia has reportedly repelled cyber attacks made by Russian hackers.

    “Yesterday, Estonia was subject to the most extensive cyber attacks it has faced since 2007,” Luukas Ilves, Estonia’s under-secretary for digital transformation at Estonia’s Ministry of Economic Affairs and Communications, wrote on Twitter.

    This comes as Ukraine announced that it has destroyed one of Russia’s biggest cyber “bot” farms.

  • Ukraine prepares for nuclear disaster as Russia occupies power plant

    Ukraine is preparing for a Chornobyl-like nuclear disaster at the Russian-occupied nuclear power plant amid fears the catastrophe could spread to Britain and all over Europe.

    Hazmat suit and gas mask-clad emergency servicemen were seen yesterday working in the city of Zaporizhzhia as the world stares down the barrel of another radiation nightmare.

    Ukraine ran the nuclear accident drills in the bombed out city – the closest to the Russian occupied plant – as they know better than any other country on Earth the risks associated with nuclear power.

  • Russian propaganda skyrockets across Europe

    Germany’s intelligence agency has warned of a growing amount of pro-Russian propaganda in Europe.

    The Federal Office for the Protection of the Constitution has claimed that Russia is using Europe’s energy crisis in an attempt to divide democratic nations.

    “Russian propaganda is likely to proliferate within extremist circles and fuel conspiracy narratives with the aim of driving a wedge into our society,” the statement said.

  • Russia will use nuclear bombs in ’emergency circumstances’

    Russia has once again signalled its willingness to use nuclear missiles against the West.

    Ivan Nechaev, a Foreign Ministry spokesman said in a statement today: “Russian military doctrine allows a nuclear response only in response to the threat of mass destruction, or when the very existence of the state is threatened.

    “That is, the use of a nuclear arsenal is possible only as part of a response to an attack in self-defence and only in emergencies.”

  • Zelensky calls on the UN to end nuclear crisis

    Fears continue to rise regarding Russia’s actions at Europe’s largest nuclear plant.

    Putin’s forces have repeatedly shot missiles from the power station, leading to fears over another Chornobyl-style crisis.

    Now, Ukraine’s president has called on the UN to act.

    “The UN must ensure the security of this strategic object, its demilitarisation and complete liberation from Russian troops,” Zelensky said in a statement today.

  • Russian airforce evacuates the Crimea

    As reported by the Kyiv Independent, Russia is pulling military aircraft out of Crimean airbases.

    This follows a series of explosions that hit the area this week.

    Reports claim 24 planes and 14 helicopters have been removed.

  • Ukrainian and Turkish leadership meet in Lviv

    President Volodymyr Zelensky arrived in Lviv yesterday to meet with the UN and Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan.

    Discussions are set to focus on grain exports from Ukraine.

    This comes just days after the first grain ship left Odesa since Russia’s brutal invasion began.

  • Ukrainian military shuts down Russian ‘bot farm’

    Russia is infamous for using social media “bots” to create false narratives and influence Western politics.

    In their battle against Putin’s bot army, Ukraine has successfully shut down a bot farm allegedly being used to spread lies on social media.

    This comes just a day after the German government reported a massive increase in Russian propaganda across Europe.

  • Latest update on the Ukraine war from the Ministry of Defence

    The Ministry of Defence has once again provided Brits with a slew of new information regarding Russia’s invasion of Ukraine.

    The statement reads: “The heavy attrition of Russian Main Battle Tanks in Ukraine is highly likely partially due to Russia’s failure to fit and properly employ adequate Explosive Reactive Armour (ERA).

    “Used correctly, ERA degrades the effectiveness of incoming projectiles before they hit the tank. This suggests that Russian forces have not rectified a culture of poor ERA use, which dates back to the First Chechen War in 1994.

    “It is highly likely that many Russian tank crews lack the training to maintain ERA, leading to either poor fitting of the explosive elements, or it being left off entirely.

    “These deficiencies probably contribute to the widespread incidents of turret ejection, which are well documented in eye-witness videos from Ukraine.

    “The war has seen numerous failures by Russian commanders to enforce low-level battle discipline – such as the use of ERA. The cumulative effect of these failures is likely a significant factor behind the poor performance of Russia’s forces.”



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