Moscow and Kiev are on the brink of war. Scholes in the process of expelling her

AGI – Tensions on the Ukrainian border escalate, despite international diplomacy and talks between world leaders, the danger of an invasion by Russian troops remains high every hour. Analysts from different countries Despite Moscow’s promises not to pursue the Kremlin’s military occupation, they point to a practical situation that has already arisen. Global markets have been hit hard by rising tensions, with rising oil prices setting a record for Asian markets.

Ukraine could drop its goal of joining NATO if it helps avoid a war with Russia. Kiev’s ambassador to the United Kingdom Vadim Priestiko told BBC Radio 5 Live. Prestigo expressed that Ukraine is ready to remain “flexible”, even though the goal of joining NATO is included in the constitution.

When asked about the possibility of abandoning his ambition to be part of the Kiev Atlantic Alliance, the ambassador replied: “Especially if threatened, it could be threatened and pushed in this direction”. British government sources told the BBC that it was “too early” to assess whether Pristigo’s statement was a definitive offer to push Russia to defuse tensions.

Meanwhile, European stock markets plummeted, with oil and gas prices rising, with losses of more than 3% in the morning. Brent Futures trades above $ 95 a barrel. WTI travels over $ 93. But the strongest hurry is gas. At Ttf, the future holds 7.71% at 83.39 Euro / Kwh.











































































  • 11:37

    Kremlin, Kiev’s official position on NATO will not change

    Moscow did not consider it “a formal change of Ukraine’s position on its willingness to join NATO”, and later Kiev’s ambassador in London refused to join the coalition. Kremlin spokesman Dmitry Peskov said, however, that “if Kiev abandons its goal of becoming a member of the coalition, it will significantly help address Russia’s security concerns.”

























  • 11:16

    Bishop of Kiev: “Tense days but conversation must continue”

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    “We live in very tense and uncertain days. A lot of people are not deciding what to think and what to do. People are evaluating all the information that comes in and trying to understand what is true and what is false.” Vitaly Krivitsky, the 49-year-old Salesian bishop of Kiev-cytomer for about 4 years, talks about what is happening in Ukraine and how people are living, yet underscores that the conversation should continue. “Spreading news reinforces the idea of ​​running away,” he tells SIR. “It is obvious that this is the case: since 2014 people have experienced a kind of motivation to move towards peace and stay away from war” but “the Church will not abandon anyone and will continue to work for peace”.

























  • 10:46

    CEI’s call for peace: “There is no place for weapons in the world”

    “Weapons no longer have a place in human history!” It is the responsibility of all, beginning with the political establishment, to prevent the use of firearms. CEI launches petition for peace in Ukraine. Ahead of the Mediterranean Bishops’ and Mayors’ Summit in Florence from 23 to 27 February, the Italian Bishops’ Conference underscores that “people are called to live together peacefully. Cooperation and dialogue, along with diplomacy, are the rule and style of international relations”.

























  • 10:33

    The G7 is ready for sanctions with a “massive” impact on Russia

    The G7 countries are ready to impose sanctions on Russia with “big and immediate” impact in the event of an aggression against Ukraine. This is what we read in the G7 Finance Ministers’ Joint Note.

























  • 09:46

    European stock markets expand their fall and lose more than 3%

    More than half an hour after the start of trading, European stock markets are widening and most lists are losing more than 3%. Frankfurt is down 3.11%, Paris 3.07% and Madrid 3%. Milan lost 3.75%. London is also red, down 2%.

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  • 09:43

    Scholz: “We expect signs of expansion from Moscow”

    “We expect urgent signals from Moscow to intensify. And the military occupation will have very serious consequences for Russia. I fully agree with our allies on this.” Olaf Scholes made the remarks in a Twitter message ahead of his visit to Kiev, where he will meet with Ukrainian President Volodymyr Gelensky today, and to Moscow, where he will meet with Vladimir Putin tomorrow. “We are facing a very serious threat to peace in Europe,” he added. “We will continue our talks today in Kiev and tomorrow in Moscow on the Ukraine border in a more serious situation,” Sholes said, emphasizing that “it is important for me to express our solidarity and our support in Kiev.”

























  • 09:41

    Brussels: We are working on a large set of sanctions against Moscow

    “Work is underway on a series of sanctions against Russia, which will cover various areas: including financial, economic and trade sanctions, and export controls.” This was stated by the Vice President of the European Commission, Valdis Dombrovsky, during an informal meeting of trade ministers in Marseille. “The military confrontation on Russia’s border with Ukraine and its threats to Ukrainian sovereignty and territorial integrity, and especially against the EU’s entire security arrangements, are clear in the context in which we face a democratic Western community. Said Dombrovsky.

























  • 09:40

    Protest in Kiev: “Delegates banned from leaving the country”

    Vadim Rabinovich, a Ukrainian deputy and leading member of the Russian-backed opposition, questioned the legitimacy and constitutionality of the alleged rule that Ukrainian parliamentarians have been barred from leaving the country since midnight. Earlier, Toss reported that Alexander Kachura, a pro-presidential faction, had told his party comrades that MPs had been advised not to leave the country.






















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  • 09:37

    European stock markets are initially bright red

    European stock markets start the week in deep red, with the threat of war in Ukraine adding to concerns about high inflation and a rise in the Federal Reserve rate. In the first trading session in London, the Ftse 100 index was down 1.31% at 7,560.42 points, the Dax was down 2.45% at 15,046.77 points, the Cac40 was down 2.38% at 6,844 and the Madrid was down 7.50.50 points. Points. The Ftse Mib Index on the Piazza Affari is up 2.40% at 26,326 points.

    European stock markets closed on Friday, dragged down by Wall Street, amid fears that rising inflation in the United States, which began with a 50-point rise in March, will push the central bank to aggressively tighten its monetary policy. Decline in consumer confidence in January calculated by the University of Michigan. In an interview released yesterday, San Francisco Fed chairwoman Mary Daley sought to underestimate market expectations for the half-point rate hike, saying it was too “sudden and aggressive” and would therefore backfire.

    But his words did not have the desired effect, and investors have turned their attention to the growing tensions in Ukraine and the threat of a Russian invasion, as US National Security Adviser Jack Sullivan told CNN yesterday that “there is a clear possibility of a major military operation.” soon”.

    The United States and many Western nations have called on their fellow citizens to leave the country. German Chancellor Olaf Scholes will continue his diplomatic offensive and then travel to Kiev and Moscow tomorrow, while the stalemate is moving towards a warmer week. Rising geopolitical tensions have pushed oil prices to the highest level in seven years (target $ 100 a barrel).

    Many analysts fear that the invasion of Ukraine could lead to sanctions on the Russian financial system, forcing Western companies to pay for Russian crude exports and forcing them to look elsewhere in the world market. Russia is one of the world’s leading oil producers, and when the Organization of the Petroleum Exporting Countries and its allies, including Russia, struggle to increase production to cope with the resumption of oil, this amount of supply disruption will occur.






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