North Korea May Help Russia’s By Sending Soldiers For Ukraine War

Vladimir Putin’s government in Russia is considering hiring 100,000 heavily armed North Korean soldiers to encircle Ukraine as it grows more and more desperate.

At least one-third to up to half of the first 200,000-strong Russian invading force that Putin sent in on February 24 were destroyed by Ukraine.

As a result, Putin has tried to overpower Ukrainian forces covertly by mobilizing mercenaries, Syrian Arabs, and convicts as cannon fodder—but to no effect.

Despite slowly expanding their region, the Russians have had trouble making any type of progress.

The majority of Putin’s commanders’ surviving forces were forced to relocate to the southern districts of Kherson and Zaporizhzhia from the Donbas area, which was the main target of the offensive.

Ukrainians have been making progress in this area and are preparing for a big counteroffensive.

One of the most militaristic countries in the world is isolated communist totalitarian monarchy North Korea.

According to recent reports in Russian media, the dictatorship of Vladimir Putin is really considering asking the no less deadly dictator of North Korea, Kim Jong-un, to save Russia by deploying 100,000 highly armed volunteer soldiers.

In return, Russia would give the starving North Korean government grain and energy resources.

The North Korean regime has informed Moscow through diplomatic channels that it is ready to provide Russia with a sizable military force to swing the balance in Putin’s favor in the Ukraine war, according to the Russian news agency Regnum.

The Putin propagandist said that North Korea will be doing its civic duty by sending tens of thousands of soldiers to fight for Russia in Ukraine.

Fighting fascism would be necessary since the Moscow dictatorship, which is a fascist-communist regime in and of itself, has been unjustly accusing the Ukrainian people of being Nazis.

North Korea was one of just five nations to support Russia when the UN voted to condemn Putin’s invasion of Ukraine back on February 24.

After Russia and the Russian client government in Syria, North Korea became the third nation to recognize the Russian proxies governments in Ukraine as sovereign nations.




Most Recent