The Russian politician threatened the Baltic countries: they themselves are asking

The politician, who called Lithuania, Latvia and Estonia “Baltic political dwarfs”, said that their actions could provoke a “large-scale war in Europe”.

“260 years ago, the states of the Baltic region at that time undertook not to interfere with the transit from Russia and the construction of Orthodox churches. Now Latvia is located there, which, together with Lithuania and Estonia, is causing disturbances to the transit of Russia and everything Russian,” he emphasized.

According to A. Klimov, the Baltic states are doing everything for Russia to “demilitarize” them.

The politician is convinced that Russia would be able to fulfill such a task.

“The only problem is that the political dwarfs of the Baltic countries can still provoke the fourth (from Napoleon to Hitler) great war in Europe. And it is no longer just a matter of choosing their province,” the Russian senator noted.

He claimed that Russia has both the strength and the means to fight a “dangerous and multifaceted external aggressor”, emphasizing that he is “addressing this question to the American supervisors of the Baltic States”.

“In 1945, they were among the winners only because they fought together with us against the common enemy – Nazism. And now you want to support the 21st century. nazis [kurstydami] war against us? This will not end well,” he warned.

Delphi reminds that Poland and the three Baltic countries stated on Wednesday that they are considering the possibility of not admitting Russian citizens if the entire European Union does not do so.

The bloc’s foreign ministers gathered for two days of informal talks in Prague to discuss limiting visas for Russian tourists in response to Moscow’s aggression against Ukraine.

In a joint statement obtained by the AFP news agency, Poland, Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania, which border Russia, said the EU presidency’s proposal to suspend the 2007 visa facilitation agreement between the EU and Russia was a “necessary first step”.

This move was supported by many members of the Community, including Germany. With the suspension of the agreement, Russian citizens will have to pay more for EU visas, and the deadline for issuing visas will be abolished.

“However, we must drastically limit the number of visas issued, primarily tourist visas, in order to reduce the flow of Russian citizens to the European Union and the Schengen area,” the four countries said in a joint statement.

According to them, this step should include exceptions for “dissidents and other humanitarian cases”.

“Until such measures are introduced at the EU level, we … will consider the possibility of introducing temporary visa ban measures at the national level or restricting border crossings for Russian citizens holding EU visas,” the statement said in English.

Speaking to reporters in Prague on Wednesday, Estonian Foreign Minister Urmas Reinsalu called for “banning citizens of the Russian Federation from entering the European Union,” but hinted that the EU may be too slow to do so.

“Time is of the essence, and wasted time is paid for in the blood of Ukrainians,” he said.

Polish Prime Minister Mateusz Morawiecki said during a visit to Copenhagen on Wednesday that no visas should be issued to Russians “except for humanitarian ones”.

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