Criza din Ucraina
13-06-2014, 21:52,
#61
RE: Criza din Ucraina
http://onlinereport.ro/tancurile-rusesti...u-ucraina/
Răspunde
14-06-2014, 10:21,
#62
RE: Criza din Ucraina
Probabil or fi tot mercenari. Ma indoiesc ca-i armata regulata a Federatiei Ruse. T-72 este un tanc destul de vechi.




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Răspunde
14-06-2014, 20:48,
#63
RE: Criza din Ucraina
Inca 49 (!!!) de morti pt armata ucraineana si un avion militar doborat. Mercenarii rusi fac pagube importante armatei ucrainene si se pare ca ucrainenii vor trebui sa puna capat cat mai curand luptelor din regiunea Donetsk si sa negocieze , ceea ce vor de altfel rusii, o federalizare a tarii. Altfel risca sa mareasca numarul victimelor si rezultatul va fi probabil acelasi pana la urma. Se pare ca in ciuda "presiunii occidentului" ,Rusia lui Putin va obtine ceea ce isi doreste in regiune Sad

http://www.realitatea.net/avion-militar-...ign=trkweb

Cel puțin 49 de militari ucraineni și-au pierdut viața după ce un avion Il-76 a fost doborât de separatiști, sâmbătă dimineața, la Lugansk, relatează Reuters.

La bordul avionului se aflau 'militari, echipamente', a menționat Ministerul ucrainean al Apărării, care a prezentat condoleanțe familiilor 'soldaților uciși'.

Lugansk este capitala uneia din cele două regiuni din estul Ucrainei unde are loc o insurecție armată prorusă.

Conflictul civil din Ucraina a provocat moartea a 270 de persoane
First they ignore you, then they laugh at you, then they fight you, then you win.
Răspunde
15-06-2014, 0:08,
#64
RE: Criza din Ucraina
Nu pot sa inteleg cum poate armata ucraineana sa "se impiedice" de anumiti rebeli proveniti din populatia civila si de cativa mercenari. Pai la un punct de control nu sunt sute de pro-rusi ci doar maxim cateva zeci.

In alta ordine de idei, am vazut un reportaj de la Digi24 parca, in care o femeie de etnie romana care locuieste in Ucraina afirma ca toata vina ii apartine Ucrainei, care nu doar a ignorat minoritatile ci le-a si supus unor foarte mari abuzuri. Atata timp cat statul ucrainean dezinformeaza afirmand ca Romania face presiuni pentru recupararea Nordului Bucovinei-Tinutul Herta, atata timp cat romanii de acolo sunt supusi unor abuzuri fara margini, preoti batuti saptamanal de securitatea de la Kiev, e normal sa existe o reticienta fata de Kiev a minoritatii romane.

Privaty Sector/Right Sector, care a si format de altfel trupe paramilitare si se lupta pentru Ucraina cu siguranta nu are nicio mila pentru minoritati, fie ei romani sau rusi. Asa ca nu trebuie sa ne lasam inselati.
Răspunde
25-06-2014, 22:49,
#65
RE: Criza din Ucraina







[Imagine: Kolomoyskyi_s_Fence.jpg]
Răspunde
02-07-2014, 21:12,
#66
RE: Criza din Ucraina





Răspunde
03-07-2014, 23:01,
#67
RE: Criza din Ucraina


Răspunde
06-07-2014, 15:11,
#68
RE: Criza din Ucraina
Armata ucrainiana a recucerit ieri Slovianskul si Kramatorskul:

SLOVIANSK:
[Imagine: BrxwWgBCYAAleKo.jpg]

KRAMATORSK:
[Imagine: BryznLnIUAAaQBI.jpg]

Separatistii sunt tot mai incoltiti si din punctul meu de vedere este doar o chestiune de timp pana cand vor ceda cu totul.
[Imagine: Br1oP4ACIAE5XdG.jpg]

BONUS: probabil ultrasii de la Dinamo Kiev sparg sediul unui ziar pro-rus detinut de catre politicianul pro-rus Victor Medvedchuk a carui fiica il are nas de botez pe Putin.




SLAVA UKRAINI!
Răspunde
10-07-2014, 10:21,
#69
RE: Criza din Ucraina


Răspunde
14-07-2014, 9:48,
#70
RE: Criza din Ucraina
Citat:Interview: I Was A Separatist Fighter In Ukraine

[Imagine: 5971A1BB-C16B-428D-918B-5BD304FAB22A_mw640_mh331_s.jpg]



Artur Gasparyan, a 24-year-old native of Spitak, Armenia, was recruited in Moscow in May to fight in eastern Ukraine. Now back in the Russian capital, he spoke with Mumin Shakirov of RFE/RL's Russian Service (see original in Russian here) in detail about his experiences.

RFE/RL: You expressed interest in going to Ukraine on a forum on Vkontakte after you read about the fire in the Odesa Trade Union Building in which 42 pro-Moscow separatists died. What happened next?

Artur Gasparyan: About 10 guys showed up at a meeting somewhere near VDNKh [the All-Russian Exhibition Center in northern Moscow]. We spoke in the entrance arch of a residential building there. A Slavic man in civilian clothes who didn't give his name met with us.

First, he asked us whether we knew how to handle weapons. He warned us that we would be going to [the eastern Ukrainian city of] Slovyansk, that we were heading to certain death, that the punishment for looting was execution on the spot -- which, by the way, I saw was true several times while I was in Ukraine. Two men immediately walked away.

RFE/RL: Did they promise you money?

Gasparyan: They didn't promise a per diem or payment. Only free food, clothing, weapons, and a guarantee that they would transport our bodies to Rostov-on-Don and give them to our relatives. If, of course, they found them. They insisted that we destroy all our online accounts and, in general, remove any personal information from social networks. I deleted my accounts on [Russian social-media sites] Vkontakte and Odnoklassniki.

RFE/RL: How did you get to the Ukrainian border?

Gasparyan: On the morning of May 12, the group got into two cars and headed south. It took about 24 hours to get to Rostov. It turned out that the drivers were also volunteers. One of them, by the way, was killed. They took us to a camp -- some small homes near a creek and a forest -- I don't know where. They took away all our road maps. Our telephones and other personal things were logged and taken away. We changed into clothes they gave us.

RFE/RL: How long were you at this camp?

Gasparyan: Nearly two weeks. Every day, more and more new people came. By the end, there were about 100 of us. We didn't rest at all -- it was a military schedule. We got up; we went for a run; we had breakfast; we had training; we did orienteering in the fields, in the forest; we learned the hand signals.

RFE/RL: What do you mean, hand signals?

Gasparyan: They taught us to communicate using gestures and signs in order to recognize each other, to communicate silently at night, to give commands like back, forward, stop, get down, danger, and so on. Now I can speak with my hands like a deaf person. All this was taught by an instructor in civilian clothes. He, like all the other big and small bosses, didn't give his name. We didn't even know one another's real names -- just nicknames. Even now I don't know the names of most of the guys who were killed beside me in that hell.

RFE/RL: Did you have any combat experience before Ukraine? You were in the breakaway Azerbaijani region of Nagorno-Karabakh, but that isn't real war.

Gasparyan: Mostly we just had some exchanges of fire, automatic weapons or grenade launchers. In short, it was a low-level war of positioning. Nonetheless, I knew more about war than most of the guys there.

RFE/RL: Were there Russian nationalists among them?

Gasparyan: I didn't see any nationalists, although most of the guys there were Slavs. Whether they were Belarusians, Russians, or Ukrainian -- I can't say. They were good, patriotic guys. None of them looked at me funny because I'm Armenian. There were a bunch of guys from the Caucasus, some Armenians from Krasnodar and [the Ukrainian city of] Kryvyy Rih. Some Chechens came a little later. I became friends with a few -- one guy named Red and another named Small. Both of them were killed in those KamAZ trucks [see below].

RFE/RL: How did you cross the border?

Gasparyan: Near midnight on May 23 we left the base, about 100 guys in KamAZ trucks. We were accompanied by a guide in a Niva [Russian-made jeep]. We rode for several hours and stopped at the border. There we joined up with another 50 guys from other camps and we were given our weapons: grenade launchers, automatic rifles, pistols, and grenades. Then we got back into the trucks.

RFE/RL: Did they teach you to shoot?

Gasparyan: Some of the guys knew how to fire grenade launchers. I was made the commander of a machine-gun squad of from three to six guys. They gave me that job after looking over my military-service document. I guess there are some numerical codes there that I never noticed before. When they called me, they asked me to read the code. So they knew how to use my training. Apparently they worked separately with everyone like that.

RFE/RL: What do you mean "they"? Were they Federal Security Service, military intelligence (GRU), Interior Ministry? Who were these people who met you, trained you, crossed the border with you?

Gasparyan: I don't know their names, even their first names. They looked like Slavs. They were all in civilian clothes. I don't even remember their faces.

RFE/RL: When did you cross the border?

Gasparyan: It was around dawn on May 24. On the Ukrainian side, we were met by some high-level representatives of the [self-proclaimed] Donetsk People's Republic. They had taken over some military base in Donetsk and they put us up in a barracks there. We slept the whole day. Then we washed up, got ourselves in order.

The next day, May 25, we took part in the well-known parade in the city in our KamAZ trucks -- the one that the Chechens made famous. They gave interviews, fired their weapons into the air, posed for the cameras. People were cheering and they greeted the volunteers from Russia like liberators. In the evening, we returned to our barracks.

Battle Of Donetsk Airport

RFE/RL: And when did you first see combat?

Gasparyan: They sounded the alarm on the night of May 25-26. There were three guys in my group -- from Moscow, Lipetsk, and Chukotka. They were all killed. We were put in civilian buses and taken to the airport. All 100 of us went into the building and there we joined up with some Ossetians. The passengers were quickly evacuated, but employees remained at their posts. In the morning, two planes landed and we didn't interfere with the work of the airport. The building was quickly taken under control.

We positioned ourselves on every floor. My assistant and I were on the seventh floor -- the roof. We were ordered to cover a high area about half a kilometer away so that no one else could be there. We set up a machine gun.

RFE/RL: What was the point of seizing a civilian airport in Donetsk? The fighting at that time was in a completely different place, near Slovyansk.

Gasparyan: To prevent them from sending in troops from Kyiv. They told us no one would fire at us. Just pose for the cameras and that's all. They would see us, get scared, give up. We'd disarm everyone and send them home. The airport would be ours.

RFE/RL: Who do you mean?

Gasparyan: The Ukrainian troops around the airport. There was gossip that supposedly we were so tough and everyone was afraid of us. But it turned out just the opposite. At 2 p.m. the helicopters came. Then the airplanes, and they started bombing the place. I was on the roof and with my aide, I managed to get to the sixth floor. It was a big attack -- I counted four helicopters and two planes.

RFE/RL: Did you have mobile antiaircraft weapons?

Gasparyan: Our commander from the Vostok Battalion [of volunteer fighters from Russia], Aleksandr Khodakovsky [regional head of the elite Alfa special forces under former Ukrainian President Viktor Yanukovych], told us they wouldn't bomb the airport and that "zenits" [shoulder-launched antiaircraft weapons] wouldn't be necessary. So we left them at the base. Khodakovsky's snipers were there.

There were agents of the Ukrainian SBU Security Service who had come over to the Donetsk People's Republic. They had unusual rifles that I'd never seen before -- not Dragunov sniper rifles. They left somewhere at about 1 p.m. and the bombing started at 2.

RFE/RL: What happened on your floor?

Gasparyan: One Chechen was killed on the roof immediately. Two others were wounded. They fired on the helicopters with everything they had. It took me two or three seconds to get up there. I fired on the high area from where a sniper was shooting at us. They forced us tightly into the building and were bombing from all sides. They had missile launchers around the perimeter of the airport and were firing on the terminal.

Khodakovsky naively thought that since the airport was new -- just opened for the European soccer championships [in 2012] -- they wouldn't use heavy weapons on it. If we had only had our antiaircraft weapons, none of that would have happened.

RFE/RL: Do you think it was betrayal or incompetence?

Gasparyan: I don't know. We lost a lot of men. One of the Chechens -- a really smart guy -- threw a couple of smoke bombs onto the roof and managed to drag his wounded comrades out. We made our way down to the first floor and were just sitting there, waiting to be killed. We couldn't go outside. Someone contacted the commander -- a guy called Spark -- and we were given the order to get into the trucks. It was nearly evening. The trucks were standing inside -- in the terminal. I didn't want to get in. I knew how risky it was. Spark told me, "If you question the order, I'll shoot you here." I took my weapon and got in.

RFE/RL: How many men were in the truck?

Gasparyan: There were two trucks with about 30-35 men in each one. A covering squad remained in the airport. They went out on foot at night -- they all got away. Spark gave the order to drive out of the terminal and to fire in all directions at anything that moved. We lifted the covers -- they were open trucks stuffed with volunteers. Our truck flew out of the terminal and we begin to fire on both sides, up in the air, everywhere. We proceeded along a road for about 4 or 5 kilometers. The trucks were about 500 or 600 meters apart. Two trucks speeding along, firing without stopping. It was terrifying.

It's true that I stopped firing when I saw that there was no one there. When we arrived in the city, we saw that the first truck was standing in the road. I didn't understand what had happened. Cars were driving around it and people were standing around -- it was the edge of Donetsk.

RFE/RL: There were dead and wounded there?

Gasparyan: We rushed pass at high speed. I didn't manage to look. Someone was still shooting. After about 500 meters, someone fired on our truck with a grenade launcher. The shell landed in the driver's cabin. We thought we'd been lucky, so we jumped out. We got bruised up a little, but no one was hurt. The truck that they hit first got caught in a crossfire from machine guns. There were also snipers firing at them. At least 30 men died there -- no fewer.

Then they began firing on us too from somewhere. I dropped my weapon and grabbed one wounded guy from Crimea. I loaded him on my back and ran blindly through some yards. Our medic found us. He had a weapon, so I took it and started firing in all directions, up onto the roofs. And I ran further with the wounded guy.

RFE/RL: Did you know who controlled the city?

Gasparyan: We were sure the city had been taken by the National Guard and that they were looking for us. We came to an ambulance depot and I fired toward the roof a couple of times to attract their attention. My comrade was bleeding badly. He'd been shot in the arm and the leg. I shouted to the medics: "Save him! Help!" A woman shouted back: "Don't worry, we are on your side!" We put the Crimean into an ambulance and they took him to a hospital. I told them where the trucks were and six ambulances rushed out. Soon they were bringing guys from the trucks to the hospital.

Someone told me that only three guys survived from the first truck. There was panic and terror. Someone told me that one guy blew himself up with a grenade to avoid being taken prisoner by the Ukrainians. They didn't understand that they were being attacked by their own people. Someone apparently told local militiamen that Right Sector [a Ukrainian nationalist group that was part of the Maidan protest movement] fighters were rushing down the highway in two trucks.

RFE/RL: What was the official story?

Gasparyan: On television they said something like that the militias were transporting unarmed wounded under the sign of the red cross and Ukrainian forces fired on them. At that point, I still didn't know we'd been attacked by our own forces. I was sure it was the National Guard. Sometime in the morning of the 27th, two guys from the cover group that remained at the airport woke me up. They told me that it was friendly fire.

We were asking what to do next. We decided to run away during the night, secretly, on foot, back to the border and to Russia. We found some civilian clothes, changed into them, took some backpacks and left the unit. There was a driver with us who went by "Shumakher." He told us that he had an uncle outside of Donetsk. Six of us arrived at this private house to spend the night. On the morning of the 28th, we heard shouts from a neighboring house: "Don't shoot! Don't kill us!" It turned out they sent a squad out after us.

Fighting With The Devil

RFE/RL: How did they find you?

Gasparyan: I don't know. Maybe someone gave us away. We threw away our packs and other things and ran off again. We were just wandering around the streets without any money or documents. We came to a town and a checkpoint and told them our story. They took us from the checkpoint to Horlivka [a city in eastern Ukraine's Donetsk Oblast] to a commander by the name of "Devil." But that's a different story.

RFE/RL: Why did you spend two weeks with this Devil?

Gasparyan: We didn't have any choice. I didn't know how to get away. Devil turned out to be a normal guy, a professional soldier from Horlivka. He promised to send us back to Russia at the first opportunity. All five of us stayed with him. We told them what had happened to us, and he said he wouldn't turn us over to the "easterners." He left us alone. Later, if anyone wanted to fight some more, they stayed. But I left.

RFE/RL: What did you do in Horlivka from May 28 until June 15?

Gasparyan: I put on a uniform again. We were given weapons and took part in several operations. They were better organized, more systematic. We carried out some diversions -- snuck around, blew something up, snuck away. We blew up a Ukrainian fuelling post in Dokuchayevsk. We snuck in quietly during the night in civilian cars. I covered the position with a machine gun and they blew up the post with a grenade launcher.

RFE/RL: Why did you blow up the fuel depot?

Gasparyan: So they couldn't gas up their tanks and trucks.

RFE/RL: But didn't you need fuel?

Gasparyan: We didn't have any vehicles. Stuff like that only appeared among the militias about three days after I left.

RFE/RL: What stories on television that you've seen strike you as the most outrageous and disturbing?

Gasparyan: When they do interviews with people from the Donetsk People's Republic [DNR in Russian]. The DNR is a really a fiction. The DNR, as I understand it, exists only in the offices of [self-proclaimed DNR Prime Minister Aleksandr] Borodai, [self-proclaimed DNR parliament speaker Denis] Pushilin, [former Ukrainian parliament deputy Oleh] Tsaryov. But decisions are made somewhere else and by other people.

RFE/RL: Journalists who have been in the region say that about 20 percent of those fighting are Russians and the other 80 percent are local militias.

Gasparyan: I'd say exactly the opposite. Most of them are Russians, Chechens, Ingush. There are also Armenians like me. I spoke to some locals and they say that they did what they'd been told. I said, "What did they tell you to do?" They answered: "We voted. The rest is up to you." That is, they participated in the referendum on DNR independence but they don't intend to fight. One guy told me, "I want to get my pay and then drink until my next payday." In general, they have no experience. Don't know how to handle weapons. No one had been in the military. I'm talking about in Donetsk.

RFE/RL: And in Horlivka?

Gasparyan: There it is about 50-50. But the Russians fight better. They are people who have been in the military. It is a real army -- Ukraine hasn't [really] had an army for 23 years.

RFE/RL: Why are you telling us all this?

Gasparyan: Until now, the people who -- basically -- betrayed us (what happened at the airport could have been avoided and everything could have been different if they had organized it right) are still giving orders and volunteers from Russia are still going to serve with them. I want these people to understand who is going to be commanding them. I went. I survived by a miracle. I feel sorry for them. They are on their way to serve such commanders as Khodakovsky and others. I don't know all their names.

RFE/RL: How did you get back to Russia?

Gasparyan: Devil kept his word. He thanked us, gave us each 1,000 hryvnyas for the road, wished us luck, and sent us home. Three guys came with me. One who was wounded and two others. We rode in civilian cars through Luhansk Oblast, avoiding the customs point, about 150 kilometers. We were met on the Russian side and they took us to Rostov. We ended up at the same base where we'd been trained. They gave us back our clothes, documents, telephones, some money for the road, and sent us home.

RFE/RL: You are a citizen of Armenia, from another country....

Gasparyan: I even fought under the Armenian flag. I have photos.

RFE/RL: Why would you be willing to die for a foreign country?

Gasparyan: I don't consider Russia a foreign country. I have the mentality of a Soviet person. My grandfathers fought for the Soviet Union and I am fighting for it. I don't consider Russia a foreign country.

SURSA: Radio Free Europe
Răspunde
16-07-2014, 23:35,
#71
RE: Criza din Ucraina
Interviul de mai sus tradus si-n limba romana:

Citat:Adevarul despre iadul din Ucraina: Cine sunt separatistii, cum ii pregateste Rusia si cum mor pe capete degeaba

Artur Gasparian, un tanar de 24 de ani din orasul Spitak, din Armenia, a fost recrutat in luna mai, in Moscova, pentru a lupta in estul Ucrainei. Acolo a luat parte la ocuparea aeroportului din Donetk, o catastrofa pentru separatisti, care au pierdut aproximativ 50 de oameni in lupte.

Tanarul armean, care se considera "un om cu o mentalitate sovietica", a povestit pentru Radio Europa Libera experienta sa ucraineana, cum a fost recrutat, pregatit si episoadele de lupta, care l-au traumatizat.

Recrutarea

Prima data, Gasparian si alti 10 barbati au raspuns unui anunt de pe o retea de socializare ruseasca si s-au intalnit in fata unui centru expozitional din Moscova. Un barbat i-a preluat si i-a intrebat daca stiu sa foloseasca armamentul.

Apoi le-a spus ca destinatia e Slavianskul, ca ar putea sa moara si ca pedeapsa pentru jefuirea localnicilor este moartea. "Asta e adevarat, am vazut-o de mai multe ori in perioada in care am fost in Ucraina", povesteste Gasparian.

Voluntarilor nu li s-a oferit o plata. "Doar mancare, imbracaminte, arme si o garantie ca ne vor transporta cadavrele la Rostov pe Don in caz ca murim si ca acestea vor ajunge la rudele noastre. Barbatul a insistat ca toti sa isi inchida conturile pe retelele de socializare si emailurile".

Pe 12 mai, grupul s-a strans, a fost preluat de doua masini si s-a indreptat spre Ucraina, intr-o calatorie de 24 de ore. Si soferii erau voluntari, unul dintre ei fiind mai tarziu ucis. Au fost dusi intr-o tabara in Rostov unde li s-au luat toate lucrurile personale si au fost imbracati in alte haine. Apoi, timp de doua saptamani, au urmat un stagiu de pregatire.

"Nu ne odihneam deloc. Ne trezeam, mergeam sa alergam, apoi luam micul dejun. Faceam exercitii de orientare pe campuri, in paduri, am invatat un limbaj al mainilor, comunicam prin gesturi. Acum pot vorbi cu mainile ca o persoana surda", spune Gasparian, care sustine ca niciunul dintre instructori nu-si dadea adevaratul nume, cum n-o faceau nici voluntarii, doar porecle. "Nici acum nu le stiu numele celor mai multi dintre oamenii care au murit langa mine in iadul acela".

Intrebat cine erau voluntarii si daca erau nationalisti rusi, Gasparian spune lucruri surprinzatoare. "Nu am vazut niciun nationalist, desi cei mai multi dintre ei erau slavi, dar nu-mi pot da seama daca erau bielorusi, rusi, ucraineni. Erau baieti buni, patrioti, si nimeni nu se uita la mine urat pentru ca eram armean.

M-am imprietenit cu cativa, un tip numit Rosu si un altul, Micutul. Amandoi au murit in camioanele Kamaz".

Plecarea la lupta, in Donetk

Pe data de 23 mai, cei aproximativ 100 de voluntari au fost urcati in camioane si dusi la granita, unde s-au intalnit cu voluntari din alte grupuri si li s-au dat arme: lansatoare de grenade, pusti automate, pistoale si grenade.

Intrebat cine erau "ei", cei care ii antrenau si ii duceau peste granita, daca erau FSB-ul sau serviciul de informatii militare, GRU-ul, Gasparian spune ca tot ce stie e ca acestia erau oameni care aratau a rusi, cu fizionomii de tip slav.

De la granita, voluntarii au fost preluati de un reprezentant al Republicii Populare a Donetkului, care i-a dus intr-o baza militara preluata de la armata ucraineana.

Prima actiune a fost si cea mai dura: in noaptea de 25 spre 26 mai, s-a dat alarma si toti voluntarii au fost urcati in autobuze si dusi la aeroport, pe care l-au ocupat. Gasparian povesteste: "Toti cei 100 am intrat in cladirea aeroportului unde ne-am intalnit cu cativa voluntari din Osetia. Pasagerii au fost evacuati repede, dar angajatii au ramas la posturi. Dimineata, doua avioane au aterizat, dar nu ne-am amestecat. Ne-am pozitionat la fiecare etaj. Eu si ajutorul meu am mers pe acoperis, la etajul 7, unde am pus in pozitie o mitraliera".

Intrebat de ce trebuia sa ocupe un aeroport civil la Donetk, pentru ca in momentul acela lupta se dadea la Slaviansk, nu la Donetk, Gasparian relateaza: "Trebuia sa ii impiedicam sa trimita trupe de la Kiev.

Ni s-a spus ca nimeni nu o sa traga un foc inspre noi. Trebuia doar sa pozam in fata camerelor de televiziune si asta era tot. Ne vor vedea, se vor speria, vor renunta. Ii vom dezarma pe toti si ii vom trimite acasa, iar aeroportul va fi al nostru. Se barfea ca noi eram cei mai duri si toti se temeau de noi.

S-a dovedit exact invers. La ora doua dupa-amiaza, elicopterele au venit, apoi avioanele si au inceput sa bombardeze cladirea. Eram pe acoperis, am reusit sa coboram. Am numarat 4 elicoptere si doua avioane.

Comandantul nostru din Batalionul Vostok, Aleksandr Kodakovski, seful regional al fortelor de elita Alfa pe vremea fostului presedinte Viktor Ianukovici, ne-a zis ca nu ne vor bombarda la aeroport si lasasem la baza lansatoarele de racheta portabile".

Gasparian descrie atacul ucrainean: "Unul dintre cecenii voluntari a fost ucis instantaneu pe acoperis. Alti doi au fost raniti. Trageam in elicoptere cu tot ce aveam. Apoi am tras asupra unei zone indepartate din care un lunetist tragea asupra noastra.

In cele din urma ne-au fortat sa ne ascundem in cladire si trageau in noi din toate partile. Aveau lansatoare de rachete in jurul perimetrului aeroportului si trageau asupra terminalului. Kodakovski crezuse cu naivitate ca, daca aeroportul era nou, nu vor folosi arme grele asupra lui".

Catastrofa si baia de sange

Ceea ce era mai rau abia a urmat. "Am pierdut o multime de oameni. Unul dintre ceceni, care era baiat destept, a aruncat niste fumigene pe acoperis si a reusit sa isi aduca tovarasii raniti de acolo. Am mers la primul etaj si stateam acolo, asteptand sa fim ucisi.

Cineva l-a contactat pe comandant si ni s-a dat ordin sa intram in camioane. Se insera. Camioanele asteptau in terminal. Nu am vrut sa urc, stiam cat e de riscant. Comandantul mi-a zis: 'Daca pui ordinul la indoiala, te impusc pe loc'. Mi-am luat arma si am urcat.

Erau doua camioane cu aproximativ 30-35 de oameni in fiecare. O echipa de acoperire a ramas la aeroport. Au scapat mai tarziu, cand au plecat pe jos. Comandantul ne-a dat ordin sa iesim din terminal si sa tragem in toate directiile in tot ce misca. Am indepartat prelatele si am plecat, tragand in dreapta si-n stanga, in aer, peste tot. Am mers vreo 4 sau 5 kilometri.

Camioanele erau la distanta de vreo jumatate de kilometru unul de altul. Era terifiant. Cand am ajuns in oras, am vazut ca primul camion se oprise in drum. Nu am inteles ce se intamplase. Masinile treceau pe langa si oamenii se adunau langa el".

Intrebat ce se intamplase, Gasparian spune ca cei din fata tocmai fusesera atacati. "Am trecut pe langa el in viteza, nu am reusit sa ma uit, altii inca mai trageau. Dupa 500 de metri, cineva a tras in noi cu un lansator de grenade. Proiectilul a intrat in cabina soferului. Ne-am dat seama ca am fost norocosi si am sarit din camion. Camionul din fata fusese prins intr-un foc incrucisat de mitraliere. Tocmai murisera 30 de barbati in el.

Apoi au inceput sa traga si in noi de undeva. Mi-am aruncat arma, l-am luat pe umeri pe un tip din Crimeea care fusese ranit si am alergat intr-o parte cativa metri".

Atacul insa nu fusese comis de ucraineni, a aflat ulterior tanarul voluntar. "Cineva mi-a spus ca doar 3 oameni supravietuisera din primul camion. Unul dintre ei s-a aruncat in aer cu o grenada ca sa nu fie luat prizonier de ucraineni. Ce nu stiau e ca au fost atacati de propriii lor oameni. Se pare ca cineva le spusese celor dintr-o militie locala ca luptatorii din Sectorul de Dreapta, o grupare nationalista ucraineana, voiau sa intre in oras in doua camioane".

Abandonarea cauzei separatiste. "Am mentalitatea unui cetatean sovietic"

Impreuna cu mai multi dintre camarazi, Garparian a hotarat sa abandoneze voluntariatul si sa se intoarca in Rusia.

Jurnalistul de la Europa Libera l-a intrebat cine sunt cu adevarat insurgentii. "Cei mai multi dintre ei sunt rusi, ceceni, ingusi, chiar si armeni ca mine. Am vorbit cu mai multi localnici si ei mi-au spus ca au facut ce li s-a spus. I-am intrebat: ce vi s-a spus? 'Am votat. Restul tine de voi'. Adica ei au participat la referendumul privind independenta Donetkului, dar nu au de gand sa lupte.

Un tip mi-a spus: 'Vreau sa imi iau salariul si sa ma imbat pana la urmatorul salariu'. In general, nu au deloc experienta. Nu stiu sa manuiasca arme. Niciunul nu a facut armata. Dar rusii lupta mai bine, ei sunt oameni care au fost in armata. Si e o armata adevarata. Ucraina nu a mai avut o armata pe bune de 23 de ani", spune fostul voluntar separatist.

Intrebat de ce s-a dus sa lupte impotriva armatei ucrainene, Gasparian da un raspuns surprinzator: "Nu consider Rusia o tara straina. Am mentalitatea unui cetatean sovietic. Bunicul meu a luptat pentru Uniunea Sovietica si asta fac si eu".

SURSA: Ziare.com
Răspunde
16-07-2014, 23:36,
#72
RE: Criza din Ucraina


Răspunde
17-07-2014, 21:51, (Ultima modificare: 17-07-2014, 21:52 de Ovi1985.)
#73
RE: Criza din Ucraina
Se pare ca separatisiti au doborot un avion comercial apartinand companiei aeriene a Malaeziei.
In urma cu cateva zile, separatistii au capturat un sistem anti-aerian de rachete sol aer 9K73BUK.
Astazi l-au folosit si au crezut ca au doborat un avion militar AN-26 al armatei ucrainiene. In realitatea au doborat un Boieng 777 malaiezian.
Capturarea sistemului anti-aerian
[Imagine: image.png]

Cateva minute de la lansarea rachetei.
[Imagine: BswpKPKIEAANAOU.jpg]

Presa din Rusia relatand doborarea avionului militar ucrainian.
[Imagine: BswcnovIUAEAfEO.png]

Separatistii care se laudau ca au doborat avionul ucrainian.
[Imagine: BswWOXlCcAEZa9o.png]

Avionul inainte sa decoleze de pe aeroportul Schipol din Amsterdam. Ironia face ca persoana care a facut poza si a postat-o pe Facebook a scris "asa arata, in caz ca va disparea"
[Imagine: MH17.JPG]

Poze de la locul prabusirii
[Imagine: 8WLNsPHzPuI.jpg]
[Imagine: FIjM6AxQnHc.jpg]

Poze si video de la locul prabusirii.
http://www.iefimerida.gr/news/163661/%CE...%B1-%CF%80

Se pare ca istoria se repeta dupa ce de-a lungul timpului au mai fost 2 avione comerciale care au fost doborate de armata. Korean Air 007 doborat de rusi la 1 septembrie 1983 si zborul Iran Air 655 doborat de american la 3 iulie 1988.
Răspunde
17-07-2014, 21:57,
#74
RE: Criza din Ucraina
Pacat de bietii oameni care au murit nevinovati. Dumnezeu sa ii ierte!
Răspunde
18-07-2014, 11:51,
#75
RE: Criza din Ucraina
In jur de 80 de copii erau pe avion majoritatea erau elevi in excursie ! Dumnezeu sa ii ierte!
Răspunde
18-07-2014, 13:47,
#76
RE: Criza din Ucraina
Evident, mizeriile astea de rusi vor nega pana la paroxism evidenta faptelor. Este tipic natiei lor.
Răspunde
18-07-2014, 14:49, (Ultima modificare: 18-07-2014, 15:14 de Kidu.)
#77
RE: Criza din Ucraina
Nu Bure, e vina mamei Omida.
Separatistii aia nu sunt acolo sa lupte la comanda Rusiei, nu sunt platiti de rusi, nu au fost adusi de rusi sa apere interesele Rusiei?

P.S. Se pare la bord era si un membru al Senatului olandez: Willem Witteveen.
http://www.parlement.com/id/vg09llkqvuz5..._witteveen
Răspunde
18-07-2014, 15:59,
#78
RE: Criza din Ucraina
Ai si vreun argument in privinta asta sau eterna teorie a conspiratiei?
Ti-am mai zis: nu mai hali tot ce spune Russia Today (RT). Ala e canalul oficial de propaganda al Kremlinului.
Dar stiu, asa sunteti voi sarbii, filo-rusi prin traditie, in loc sa judecati faptele ii dati inainte cu pan-slavismul, ortodoxia, anti-americanismul bla bla.
Răspunde
18-07-2014, 19:29, (Ultima modificare: 18-07-2014, 20:59 de Kidu.)
#79
RE: Criza din Ucraina
Ai o logica de raman masca. Dobitocii aia doboara un avion (probabil din greseala confundandu-l cu un avion militar ucrainian AN-24) si tu vii si-mi spui ca si americanii trebuie sa aiba o vina in treaba asta. Bravo mai, felicitari!
N-ai decat sa traiesti in ignoranta si sa crezi in continuare in aceleasi teorii conspirative de doi lei.

[Imagine: 10487399_10203141687081042_8575894700925973379_n.jpg]

Dobitocii chiar s-au laudat pe Twiter:
http://webcache.googleusercontent.com/se...7629018112

Poza cu acelasi lansator in localitatea Snezhnoe aflata sub control separatist:
[Imagine: 10517656_652706544825686_6832708924748262801_o.jpg]

Interceptarea convorbilor dintre separatisti facuta de catre Serviciile Secrete Ucrainiene (nimeni nu le-a contestat):
[Imagine: BsxP4uXCIAAApx1.jpg]

Lansatorul BUK-M2 parasind locul faptei:




Iar mai tarziu este scos din Ucraina cu destinatia Rusia:




[Imagine: P2aasXR.jpg]
Răspunde
18-07-2014, 21:23,
#80
RE: Criza din Ucraina
[Imagine: NuDI1xn.gif]
Răspunde


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