Russian lawmaker warns Poland is next in line for ‘denazification after Ukraine’

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A Russian lawmaker warned Friday that recent comments by Polish leaders encourage Moscow to “put it first in line for denazification after Ukraine”.

Russian State Duma deputy Oleg Morozov, who uses language that Russia has tried to justify its bloody invasion of Ukraine, made the comment on his Telegram page, according to Russian state media.

“Through its statements about Russia as a ‘cancer tumor’ and about the ‘fee’ we have to pay to Ukraine, Poland encourages us to put it first in line for denazification after Ukraine,” Morozov reportedly wrote.

Russian motorized artillery vehicles roll during the Victory Day military parade in Moscow, Russia, on Monday, May 9.

Russian motorized artillery vehicles roll during the Victory Day military parade in Moscow, Russia, on Monday, May 9.
(AP/Alexander Zemlianichenko)

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Polish Prime Minister Mateusz Morawiecki wrote a column for the Telegraph on Tuesday criticizing Russian President Vladimir Putin and the propaganda he spreads about the war in Ukraine.

“Putin’s ‘Russkiy Mir’ ideology is the equivalent of 20th-century communism and Nazism. It is an ideology by which Russia legitimizes fictional rights and privileges for its country,” Morawiecki said. “In the name of this ideology, Mariupol and dozens of Ukrainian cities were razed to the ground when it sent Russian soldiers to war, convincing them of their superiority and encouraging them to commit inhumane war crimes – the murder, rape and torture of innocent civilians.” .”

Oleg Morozov, left, speaks with lawmakers while holding a copy of the new Strategic Arms Reduction Treaty (START) ahead of the first-reading vote on the treaty in the Russian State Duma, in Moscow, in December 2010.

Oleg Morozov, left, speaks with lawmakers while holding a copy of the new Strategic Arms Reduction Treaty (START) ahead of the first-reading vote on the treaty in the Russian State Duma, in Moscow, in December 2010.

“We must not be under any illusions. This is not madness, but a deliberate strategy that has already opened the gates to genocide. ‘Russkiy Mir’ is a cancer that not only consumes the majority of Russian society, but also poses a deadly threat for all of Europe,” he added. “Therefore, it is not enough to support Ukraine in its military struggle with Russia. We must completely eradicate this monstrous new ideology.”

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Russian RS-24 Yars ballistic missiles roll during the Victory Day military parade in Moscow, Russia, on Monday, May 9.

Russian RS-24 Yars ballistic missiles roll during the Victory Day military parade in Moscow, Russia, on Monday, May 9.

In recent comments published by the Russian Pravda website, Polish President Andrzej Duda said: “We firmly believe that the international community…will force Russia to pay damages simply to restore what was destroyed in Ukraine. ”

The Russian invasion of Ukraine lasted 79 days.

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