Russian Federation says United States should not be 'global policeman'

Russian Federation says United States should not be 'global policeman'

Russian Federation says United States should not be 'global policeman'

United States President Donald Trump sent a barrage of tweets on the morning of April 11 targeting Russian Federation and Syria.

Russian Federation may deploy its own troops in Syria to deter and reduce the number of targeting options the USA military would have to carry out any missile strike on the country, former Pentagon official Karen Kwiatkowski told Sputnik. "Get ready Russian Federation, because they will be coming, nice and new and 'smart!'" He adds: "You shouldn't be partners with a Gas Killing Animal who kills his people and enjoys it!" "You shouldn't be partners with a Gas Killing Animal who kills his people and enjoys it!" Trump tweeted that the USA will take military action against embattled Syrian President Bashar Assad over his use of chemical weapons on civilians despite a warning from Moscow that it will repel and retaliate against such a strike.

"There is no reason for this. Stop the arms race?", Trump said on Wednesday (April 11).

Speaking after a closed-door U.N. Security Council meeting requested by Bolivia over threats of military action in Syria by U.S. President Donald Trump, Nebenzia said the situation was even more unsafe because Russian troops are in Syria.

The sending of the nuclear aircraft carrier Harry S. Truman to the region would increase USA striking power, but also gave United States policymakers more time to consider and plan their options, Kwiatkowski observed.

"If a direct military conflict with Russia is to be avoided, deconfliction with Russian forces would need to happen", Kwiatkowski said.

More news: Stranger Things creators sued by filmmaker

Trump said Wednesday that missiles "will be coming" in response to Syria's suspected chemical attack, adding "Get ready Russian Federation, because they will be coming, nice and new and 'smart!'" We are proponents of a serious approach. Or perhaps even worse given that Trump isn't publicly laying out a broad strategy of how to solve the problems surrounding Syrian President Bashar al-Assad but rather previewing actual missile launches?

He said: "On April 7, probably the last attempt to stage a chemical weapons attack in Eastern Ghouta was made". The problem is that no one really knows Trump has actually chose to do it - or not.

An aide to Iran's supreme leader says he hopes Syrian forces will "expel the American occupiers" in the country's northeast after they retake other areas of the country from insurgents.

Since coming to office Trump has thumbed his nose at domestic opposition, brushed aside Moscow's actions in the United States, Ukraine and Syria and embraced tighter relations with the Kremlin.

Syria has firmly denied any links to the attack, which reportedly killed at least 60 people and wounded more than 1,000 others.

Trump's remark comes just hours after Russian officials blocked a resolution at the U.N. Security Council to condemn chemical weapons attacks and establish a panel to investigate a supposed chemical attack over the weekend in a Syrian rebel stronghold.

Related news