Tag Archives: Rodion MIroshnik

Ukraine War Day #324: The Algorithm Of Looting

Dear Readers: Back in my childhood, when I read the Russian national poem “The Tale of Igor’s Regiment” for the first time, I was rather shocked by the scenes of battlefield looting. Which the medieval bard described in lip-smacking and … Continue reading

Posted in Military and War | Tagged | 26 Comments

Ukraine War Day #147: The Terrors Of Delayed Liberation

Dear Readers: Today I have just a couple of quick stories, but both of a sinister content. We’ll start with this one, it involves a very sinister man named Vitaly Kim. Kim currently serves as the Governor of the Nikolaev … Continue reading

Posted in Military and War | Tagged , | 14 Comments

Ukraine War Day #131: The People Of Lugansk Freed Themselves

Dear Readers: Over the weekend we watched the astounding finish to the liberation of Lisichansk and, with it, the entirety of the Lugansk Oblast. In this piece from KP, war reporter Dmitry Steshin explains one of the reasons why it … Continue reading

Posted in Friendship of Peoples, Military and War | Tagged | 16 Comments

Ukraine War Day #103: Severodonetsk Update Plus Cossacks

Dear Readers: For today’s post I have two topics, first a battlefield update, and then a “feel-good” story (well, feeling good if you like Cossacks!) Several Donuts Little joke there. One of the military channels I follow, Defense Politics Asia, … Continue reading

Posted in Breaking News, Military and War | Tagged , | 21 Comments

Donbass Seeks Path To Reintegration With Russia – Part III

Dear Readers: Today concluding this story about the Donbass Forum and the resulting Doktrina which seeks to find a way out of the seeming dead-end that DNR/LNR people find themselves living in.  We saw that the Doktrina seeks to expand … Continue reading

Posted in Russian History, The Great Game | Tagged , , | 64 Comments

Ukraine: Be Careful What You Wish For!

Dear Readers: I saw this short but interesting piece in PolitNavigator.  The writer is Mikhail Ryabov from Lugansk.  I am happy to summarize this piece and regard it almost as a follow-up to the series I finished recently on Ukrainian … Continue reading

Posted in Friendship of Peoples, Russian History | Tagged | Leave a comment