With the action of the government of the current Foreign Minister Ivan Korok “I strongly condemn the bad actions against the security of the Czech Republic – our closest neighbors and allies.”
Petr abata: According to Vrbětice, it should not happen that the Czech Republic will lose a friendship
However, President Milos Zeman has now said that instead of urgent action, it is necessary to wait for the trial of this case, while the role of Russian military secret service agents in the explosion is one of two versions. They had to see it in Bratislava and began to doubt if they did well.
Similarly, those who fired in solidarity with a total of four Russian diplomats in Lithuania, Latvia and Estonia and those who are said to be retaliating will be in pain.
“What’s going on in that Prague?” The European Union and our other allies in NATO must listen.
At the same time, the Czech ambassador to NATO Jakub Landovsky briefed the head of the Czech Security Information Service on the rapid solidarity reaction of all members of the coalition, “the Russian secret service GRU North Atlantic Council.
Candy from the Kremlin
The Czech information on this case was also respected by the Allies because it was not an isolated incident, but the result of cooperation between the security forces of the Coalition members, for whom tracking Russian agents was an important task, for example, British or French services certainly have excellent technical and manpower resources.
It should be noted that the actions of the Czech Republic were supported by the United States “in its decisive response to Russia’s abusive actions in the Czech territory.” Similarly, the United Kingdom, the European Union as a whole and individual countries expressed solidarity with the Czech Republic in the first week, and Germany provided assistance to maintain the functioning of the significantly weakened Czech diplomatic mission in Moscow.
Should everyone now ask themselves whether they should trust the majority opposition and the Czech government backed by both chambers of parliament or the president? For example, should they consider expelling Russian agents and diplomats from their countries in anticipation of retaliation or referring to the president to play dead beetle?
Edward Lucas, an expert on Russia and a former correspondent for the Economist in Moscow, wrote many years ago in the Kremlin about a useful position: “The EU and its countries must stop attracting sugar to Russia. Russia will get used to it.
Lucas called for bilateral talks and tried to gain some advantage in Russia by being obscene and ineffective, adding a sentence today as a commentary: “By punishing our enemies, we are punishing our friends.”
The author is the head teacher of Czech Radio Plus
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