Russia hands over examples of Zelensky’s ‘hate speech’ to UN
The document handed over to the Security Council and the UN General Assembly lists examples of “hate speech” by Ukrainian politicians, including President Volodymyr Zelensky and ex-President Petro Poroshenko
Russia circulated as an official document in the Security Council and the UN General Assembly compilation of “hate speech” Ukrainian politicians and public figures, Dmitry Polyansky, First Deputy Representative of Russia to the UN, said on his Telegram channel.
“As we promised during our speech at the UN Security Council on June 21, the Russian Permanent Mission to the UN circulated as official document of the UN Security Council and General Assembly, a selection of some hate speeches by Ukrainian politicians and public figures of Ukraine”, — he wrote.
The diplomat also attached a relevant document to his post. Among others, it cites the words of Volodymyr Zelensky dated November 29, 2021, where he speaks about people who were subjected to NSDC sanctions. “And you call them people? There are different. There are human representatives. Not all representatives of people— people. There are individuals, I think so, — he said then.
In addition, the permanent mission recalled the words of ex-President Petro Poroshenko on November 13, 2014 about the residents of the DPR and LPR. "We will have a job— They dont have. We will have pensions— They dont have. We will take care of pensioners, children— They dont have. Our children will go to schools and kindergartens— their children will be in basements <…> This is how we will win this war,— said Poroshenko then.
The words of Alexander Turchinov dated February 24, 2022 are also mentioned, who stated that he was ready to “destroy Russia wherever possible.” At the same time, he urged “to beat Rusnya” not only in Ukraine, but also abroad— on Russian territory. The circulated document contains quotes from many other Ukrainian representatives.
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Russia has repeatedly accused the Ukrainian authorities of “genocide” population of Donbass. President Vladimir Putin, announcing the start of a special operation in Ukraine on the night of February 24, said that its main goal was to protect people who “are subjected to bullying, genocide by the Kyiv regime.” “And for this we will strive for the demilitarization and denazification of Ukraine. As well as bringing to justice those who committed numerous bloody crimes against civilians, including citizens of the Russian Federation, — noted by the head of state.
After the start of the special operation in Ukraine, proposals to abandon the “Russian heritage”, including the renaming of streets, squares, parks, cultural and other objects, began to sound more often. So, in April, the mayor of Kyiv, Vitaliy Klitschko, promised to rename the streets and stations in the Ukrainian capital, the names of which are associated with Russia.
Also, in mid-June, a working group of the Ministry of Education and Science of Ukraine published a decision to exclude Russian works from the school curriculum. literature. In particular, the Ukrainian authorities intend to exclude from the program the fables of Ivan Krylov, the novels of Anton Chekhov, Fyodor Dostoevsky and some works by Nikolai Gogol. its future and takes itself out of the brackets of world history, refusing the heritage of Russian culture. The head of the Ministry of Education, Sergei Kravtsov, noted that “this is another confirmation of the stupidity of the Kyiv regime,” since the heritage of Russian culture “cannot be deleted from history.”
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