Wednesday 9 March 2022


Hello and Welcome.  (This is the last political one for the foreseeable future  --the next is a New Venture)

Courtesy Wikipedia 
I do donate to Wikipedia and I am grateful

I have given out in last blog my take on this awful war between Ukraine and Russia. I also explained because of the BBC and other Western Media outlets it is a one sided view. Like in the lockdowns and vaccine information many of us were not given the full view (which is now coming out bit by bit, which reminds me of a constipated situation!!?), I ask if one side is so convinced they are right why not let the general public decide for themselves? Ah they say we are not intelligent enough to decide and panic and confusion will take over. So they used PSYOPS (see blog Tuesday 8th. February 2022) and this is being investigated right now by some MP's and several international lawyers. 

From Wikipedia

I do not expect anyone or almost anyone to believe me as to what comes next. I watched the BBC news and their map was different to the one above; they left out Donetsk and Luhansk and so that it looked like Russia was attacking Ukraine. Russia is attacking mainly Luhansk and my informants in Ukraine and Russia both loyal to their own countries tell me this is so. Russia recognised these two as independent Nations. Ukraine does not.  
The northern part of Luhansk Oblast, has remained under Ukrainian control since 2014–2015. The territory controlled by the LPR is mostly, but not completely, coincident with the right (southern) bank of the Donets.

is Donetsk Russia or Ukraine?
While internationally recognized as in Ukraine, the city is under the de facto administration of the Donetsk People's Republic, which claims it as its capital city. The population was estimated at 905,364 (2021 est.) in the city core, with over 2 million in the metropolitan a
Donetsk, formerly known as Aleksandrovka, Yuzivka, Stalin and Stalino, is an industrial city in eastern Ukraine located on the Kalmius River in the disputed area of Donetsk Oblast.
Minsk The Minsk agreements were a series of international agreements which sought to end the war in the Donbas region of Ukraine. Wikipedia
Signed5 September 2014

The Minsk agreements were a series of international agreements which sought to end the war in the Donbas region of Ukraine. The first, known as the Minsk Protocol, was drafted in 2014 by the Trilateral Contact Group on Ukraine, consisting of Ukraine, Russia, and the Organization for Security and Co-operation in Europe (OSCE),[1][2][3] with mediation by the leaders of France and Germany in the so-called Normandy Format. After extensive talks in MinskBelarus, the agreement was signed on 5 September 2014 by representatives of the Trilateral Contact Group and, without recognition of their status, by the then-leaders of the self-proclaimed Donetsk People's Republic (DPR) and Luhansk People's Republic (LPR). This agreement followed multiple previous attempts to stop the fighting in the region and aimed to implement an immediate ceasefire.

The agreement failed to stop fighting,[4] and was thus followed with a revised and updated agreement, Minsk II, which was signed on 12 February 2015.[5] This agreement consisted of a package of measures, including a ceasefire, withdrawal of heavy weapons from the front line, release of prisoners of war, constitutional reform in Ukraine granting self-government to certain areas of Donbas and restoring control of the state border to the Ukrainian government. While fighting subsided following the agreement's signing, it never ended completely, and the agreement's provisions were never fully implemented.[6] The Normandy Format parties agreed that the Minsk II remains the basis for any future resolution to the conflict.

Amid rising tensions between Russia and Ukraine in early 2022, Russia officially recognised the Luhansk and Donetsk people's republics on 21 February 2022.[7] Following that decision, on 22 February 2022, Russian president Vladimir Putin declared that the Minsk agreements "no longer existed", and that Ukraine, not Russia, was to blame for their collapse.[8] Russia then invaded Ukraine on 24 February 2022.[9]

Protocol on the results of consultations of the Trilateral Contact Group with respect to the joint steps aimed at the implementation of the Peace Plan of the President of Ukraine, P. Poroshenko, and the initiatives of the President of Russia, V. Putin


War in Donbas


5 September 2014




21 February 2022


·                            France François Hollande

·                            Germany Angela Merkel


·                            Organization for Security and Co-operation in Europe Heidi Tagliavini

·                            Ukraine Leonid Kuchma

·                            Russia Mikhail Zurabov

·                            Donetsk People's Republic Aleksandr Zakharchenko

·                            Luhansk People's Republic Igor Plotnitskiy



 The Minsk Protocol was drawn-up by the Trilateral Contact Group on Ukraine, which consisted of representatives from Ukraine, Russia, and the OSCE.[10] The group was established in June 2014 as a way to facilitate dialogue and resolution of the strife across eastern and southern Ukraine. Meetings of the group, along with informal representatives of the breakaway Donetsk and Luhansk People's Republics, took place on 31 July, 26 August, 1 September, and 5 September 2014. The details of the agreement, signed on 5 September 2014, largely resembled Ukrainian president Petro Poroshenko's 20 June "fifteen-point peace plan".

Text of the protocol

The text of the protocol consists of twelve points:[11]

1.    To ensure an immediate bilateral ceasefire.

2.    To ensure the monitoring and verification of the ceasefire by the OSCE.

3.    Decentralisation of power, including through the adoption of the Ukrainian law "On temporary Order of Local Self-Governance in Particular Districts of Donetsk and Luhansk Oblasts".

4.    To ensure the permanent monitoring of the Ukrainian-Russian border and verification by the OSCE with the creation of security zones in the border regions of Ukraine and the Russian Federation.

5.    Immediate release of all hostages and illegally detained persons.

6.    A law preventing the prosecution and punishment of people in connection with the events that have taken place in some areas of Donetsk and Luhansk Oblasts.

7.    To continue the inclusive national dialogue.

8.    To take measures to improve the humanitarian situation in Donbas.

9.    To ensure early local elections in accordance with the Ukrainian law "On temporary Order of Local Self-Governance in Particular Districts of Donetsk and Luhansk Oblasts".

10. To withdraw illegal armed groups and military equipment as well as fighters and mercenaries from the territory of Ukraine.

11. To adopt a programme of economic recovery and reconstruction for the Donbas region.

12. To provide personal security for participants in the consultations.

 The Minsk Protocol was drawn-up by the Trilateral Contact Group on Ukraine, which consisted of representatives from Ukraine, Russia, and the OSCE.[10] The group was established in June 2014 as a way to facilitate dialogue and resolution of the strife across eastern and southern Ukraine. Meetings of the group, along with informal representatives of the breakaway Donetsk and Luhansk People's Republics, took place on 31 July, 26 August, 1 September, and 5 September 2014. The details of the agreement, signed on 5 September 2014, largely resembled Ukrainian president Petro Poroshenko's 20 June "fifteenThe following representatives signed the document:[11]

Follow-up memorandum

In the two weeks after the Minsk Protocol was signed, there were frequent violations of the ceasefire by both parties to the conflict.[13][14] Talks continued in Minsk, and a follow-up to the Minsk Protocol was agreed to on 19 September 2014. This memorandum clarified the implementation of the Protocol. Amongst some of the peacemaking measures agreed to were:[13][15][16]

  • To ban flights by combat aircraft over the security zone
  • To withdraw all foreign mercenaries from the conflict zone
  • To ban offensive operations
  • To pull heavy weaponry 15 kilometres (9.3 mi) back on each side of the line of contact, creating a 30-kilometre (19 mi) buffer zone
  • To task the OSCE Special Monitoring Mission to Ukraine with monitoring implementation of Minsk Protocol


After the follow-up memorandum, the Second Battle of Donetsk Airport broke out, and both parties continued to accuse each other of ceasefire violations.[4] In late October, DPR prime minister and Minsk Protocol signatory Alexander Zakharchenko said that his forces would retake the territory it had lost to Ukrainian forces during a July 2014 offensive, and that DPR forces would be willing to wage "heavy battles" to do so.[4][17] Subsequently, Zakharchenko said that he had been misquoted, and that he had meant to say that these areas would be taken through "peaceful means".[18]

While campaigning in the lead-up to the 2 November elections held by the DPR and LPR in violation of the Protocol, Zakharchenko said "These are historical times. We are creating a new country! It's an insane goal".[19] OSCE chairman Didier Burkhalter confirmed that the elections ran "counter to the letter and spirit of the Minsk Protocol", and said that they would "further complicate its implementation".[20]

Speaking on 5 December, Russian foreign minister Sergey Lavrov said that the 2 November DPR and LPR elections were "exactly within the range in which they had been negotiated in Minsk", and that the Ukrainian parliament was supposed to pass an amnesty bill for DPR and LPR leaders after the Ukrainian parliamentary election in late October.[21] According to Lavrov, closer monitoring of the Russo-Ukrainian border, as specified by the Minsk Protocol, could only take place after such an amnesty law was approved.[21] He noted that he thought that a Ukrainian presidential decree banning prosecution of Donbas separatist combatants was issued on 16 September, but said that "a bill has now been filed proposing to overturn" the decree.[21]-point peace plan".


By January 2015, the Minsk Protocol ceasefire had completely collapsed.[22] Following the separatist victory at Donetsk International Airport in defiance of the Protocol, DPR spokesman Eduard Basurin said that "the Minsk Memorandum will not be considered in the form it was adopted".[23] Later in the day, DPR leader Alexander Zakharchenko said that the DPR "will not make any attempts at ceasefire talks any more", and that his forces were going to "attack right up to the borders of Donetsk region".[24] The New York Times said that the ceasefire had "all but vanished".[25]

Amidst increasing violence in the combat zone, another round of Minsk talks was scheduled for 31 January.[26] Members of the Trilateral Contact Group travelled to Minsk to meet representatives of the DPR and LPR. The DPR and LPR signatories of the Protocol did not attend, and those representatives that did attend were not able to discuss the implementation of the Protocol or memorandum. These representatives asked for the revision of the Protocol and the memorandum. The meeting was adjourned with no result.[26]

You can read the rest in the Minsk two agreement and decide for yourself.
Well if you just go the map above and the disputes perhaps you can decide?
Minsk 11 synopsis

 Minsk II, signed on 12 February 2015, required the participants to adhere to the following 13 points:

  1. An immediate and comprehensive ceasefire.
  2. Withdrawal of all heavy weapons by both sides.
  3. Monitoring and verification by the OSCE.
  4. To start a dialogue on interim self-government for the Donetsk and Luhansk regions, in accordance with Ukrainian law, and acknowledge their special status by a resolution of parliament.
  5. A pardon and amnesty for people involved in the fighting.
  6. An exchange of hostages and prisoners.
  7. Provision of humanitarian assistance.
  8. Resumption of socio-economic ties, including pensions.
  9. Restore full control of the state border by the government of Ukraine.
  10. Withdrawal of all foreign armed formations, military equipment and mercenaries.
  11. Constitutional reform in Ukraine including decentralisation, with specific mention of Donetsk and Luhansk.
  12. Elections in Donetsk and Luhansk on terms to be agreed with their representatives.
  13. Intensify the work of a Trilateral Contact Group including representatives of Russia, Ukraine and the OSBelow is not correct; the Map is the Bombing in Luhansk.

  14. Courtesy of The Independent
Russia has not launched strikes against Ukraine but at Luhansk and buffered Donetsk.

As the Russian invasion of Ukraine enters its sixth day, a Ukrainian far-right military regiment is back in the headlines.

Russian President Vladimir Putin referenced the presence of such units within the Ukrainian military as one of the reasons for launching his so-called “special military operation … to de-militarise and de-Nazify Ukraine”.

Moscow “has not given any hint or indication” that it intends to step back from its key demands ahead of the Russia-Ukraine talks.

“These demands include the neutrality of Ukraine, guarantees that it will never join NATO and that Kyiv recognise the declared independence of breakaway regions in the east of the country,” citing the self-proclaimed Donetsk People’s Republic (DPR) and Luhansk People’s Republic (LPR).

Courtesy Google Images  Azov

Azov Special Operations Detachment (UkrainianОкремий загін спеціального призначення «Азов»romanizedOkremyi zahin spetsialnoho pryznachennia "Azov"), often known as Azov DetachmentAzov Regiment (UkrainianПолк АзовromanizedPolk Azov), or Azov Battalion (until September 2014), is a right-wing extremist,[1][2] neo-Nazi,[3][4][5] paramilitary unit of the National Guard of Ukraine,[6][7][8] based in Mariupol, in the Azov Sea coastal region.[9] It has been fighting Russian separatist forces in the Donbas War. Azov initially formed as a volunteer militia in May 2014.[10] It saw its first combat experience recapturing Mariupol from pro-Russian separatists in June 2014.[6] On 12 November 2014, Azov was incorporated into the National Guard of Ukraine, and since then all members are official soldiers serving in the National Guard.[11][12]

In 2014, the regiment gained attention after allegations of torture and war crimes, as well as neo-Nazi sympathies and usage of associated symbols by the regiment, as seen in their logo featuring the Wolfsangel, one of the original symbols used by the 2nd SS Panzer Division Das Reich. Representatives of the Azov Battalion say the symbol is an abbreviation for the slogan Ідея Нації (Ukrainian for "National Idea") and deny connection with Nazism.[13] In 2014, a spokesman for the regiment said around 10–20% of the unit were neo-Nazis.[14] In 2018, a provision in an appropriations bill passed by the United States Congress blocked military aid to Azov on the grounds of its white supremacist ideology; in 2015, a similar ban on aid to the group had been overturned by Congress.[3][4] Members of the regiment come from 22 countries and are of various backgrounds.[15][16]

In 2016, veterans of the regiment and members of a non-governmental organization named "Azov Civil Corps" created the political party National Corps.[17] In 2017, the size of the regiment was estimated at more than 2,500 members.[18] The unit's first commander was far-right nationalist Andriy Biletsky, who led the neo-Nazi Social-National Assembly and Patriot of Ukraine.[19][20] In its early days, Azov was a special police company of the Ministry of Internal Affairs, led by Volodymyr Shpara, the leader of the VasylkivKyiv, branch of Patriot of Ukraine and Right Sector.[21][22][23

From last blog Herr Klaus Schwab Head and founder of WEF
Courtesy Quora


Perhaps you can see a link between the last blog and the connection between the Pandemic and the Psyops and also the Pandemic, Lockdowns, passports, masks and Nazi Germany during the second world war and the breaking of the Nuremberg Agreement and the introduction of the Emergency Powers Act to strip one of every right including the Sovereign Organic Body that is Natures and God given inheritance. (World War II losses of the Soviet Union from all related causes were about 27,000,000 both civilian and military,[1] although exact figures are disputed. A figure of 20 million was considered official during the Soviet era. The post-Soviet government of Russia puts the Soviet war losses at 26.6 million,[2] on the basis of the 1993 study by the Russian Academy of Sciences, including people dying as a result of effects of the war.[3][4][5] This includes 8,668,400 military deaths as calculated by the Russian Ministry of Defence.[2][6][7]) Courtesy Wikipedia.
The tactics outlined by the WEF are chilling to say the least and it is total 
Nazi(not German necessarily) but definitely fascists.

Of course are we the lab rats for sinister genetic experiments carried out on the prisoners in the concentration camps which the Australians did for those unvaccinated or dissented against the OFFICIAL NARRATIVE,(Hail Fuhrer Morrison) would you really believe that a so called modern democratic country would repeat war crimes against its own people as the USA are doing by calling anyone with a differing view to the official one an URBAN TERRORIST. These are left over’s from the world war 11. Where has free speech and discussion gone? Yes it is free speech if you agree with the official narrative and if you do not you are a conspiracy freak and a political nuisance.

Cannot you see that this Ukraine Russia conflict is an attempt to bring the WEF into power and the fascist dream come alive although the world wars were fought over these issues? 

Be Well



I will keep doing www.shackisback.blogspot.

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