Russian couple tearfully say goodbye before man is forced into Ukraine war as EU considers asylum

Russian couple tearfully bid farewell hugs before man is forced into Ukraine war

  • Recruits sent to the front line find families saying their final goodbyes
  • More than 300,000 reservists and prisoners mobilized in Putin’s desperate efforts
  • New counter-mobilization movement erupts in central Moscow this afternoon
  • EU President Charles Michel: Bloc Should Offer Asylum to Russian War Opponents
  • It happened when Russia began holding a ‘referendum’ in the region held in Moscow, Ukraine

A Russian couple is forced to say goodbye as hundreds of thousands of army reservists and prisoners are being sent to Ukraine.

Train stations and military checkpoints become the setting for separations, often involving young couples or men who don’t want to fight.

Putin‘s failed invasion of its neighbor even try to recruit the dead.

A young Russian recruit and his partner kiss outside the recruiting center in Volgograd today

A young Russian recruit and his partner kiss outside the recruiting center in Volgograd today

One young woman looks depressed as her boyfriend prepares to enlist in Putin’s army

Families were seen saying goodbye to each other as Russia’s partial mobilization continues

Protests erupted in major cities after Kremlin leaders announced an increase in the number of troops, and lines formed at borders as young men tried to flee.

Initial protests were quickly quelled by Putin’s well-trained internal security forces, but new protests erupted in Moscow this afternoon.

Images show riot police in menacing helmets brutally dealing with brave men and women who have jumped into the rain to protest Putin’s mobilization.

Soldiers have also been seen drinking and fighting on their way to basic training.

European Council President Charles Michel yesterday recommended that EU member states provide asylum to conscientious objectors who leave Russia to avoid conscription.

Unauthorized protests erupted in Moscow this afternoon after President Putin’s decision to convene so many men of the Russian population

Russian Kumbas in riot gear quickly dragged brave protesters out on a gray and rainy Moscow day

A participant in a wheelchair bravely holds up a placard during a rally after opposition activists called for street protests against mobilization – ‘Do you want to be like me?

Protesters are likely to face serious repercussions for their brave disobedience under the new law, which the Kremlin hastily passed in preparation for its mobilization announcement on Wednesday, September 21.

A woman is brutally treated by two Russian riot police in downtown Moscow as authorities act swiftly to eradicate blatant signs of civil disobedience.

A young soldier’s mother wipes away tears on a bus heading to a training camp to prepare.

A father in tears hugs his child as he bids farewell and prepares to fight on the front lines in Ukraine

The EU should be open “to those who don’t want to be a tool of the Kremlin,” he said.

“If the Russian people are in danger because of their political opinions, we must take this into account not to follow this crazy Kremlin decision to start this war in Ukraine. ” he said. Politico.

Estonia’s Foreign Minister Urmas Reinsal said: “A refusal or a desire to fulfill your civic duties in Russia is not sufficient grounds for asylum in another country.”

A man hugs his mother as police and fellow recruits look on in Volgograd today

It happened when Ukrainians in the Russian-controlled areas of the country were visited by soldiers and soldiers. ordered to vote in a “referendum” It has been widely condemned by international observers.

One poll, branded as “ridiculous”, estimated that 97% of Donetsk and Luhansk would support joining Russia.

Ballot boxes have also been opened in Russia, ostensibly to allow people displaced from Ukraine to vote.

Fugitive Russians get off bus from St. Petersburg to Helsinki airport today

Traveling by car remains a good option for Russians wanting to avoid Putin’s recent mobilization

But in reality, the opportunities for voter fraud are increasing.

British Ambassador to Ukraine Melinda Symonds said the outcome of the election was “already decided” and that the “fake” referendum was “a media exercise aimed at further pursuing an illegal aggression by Russia”. said it is.

Nonetheless, the vote marks an important development in the war, as the bogus results allow Putin to spin the narrative that Ukraine’s attempt to reclaim these territories is an attack on Russia itself. I’m here.

It expands the set of options he can use to “defend” his territory, possibly including nuclear weapons.

It also allows Putin to upgrade his “special military operations” into full-scale warfare, expanding his power to recruit men and punish those who try to quit.

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