World War 3: Macron sends French troops and tanks to Russian border


A thorough of 300 soldiers, four tanks and 25 infantry fighting channels will be dispatched on Tuesday to Tapa, which is located 90 miles from the Russian wainscoting, where they will be stationed until August, according to the website of the French embassy in Estonia. The contingent, which will-power serve in the UK-led battle group, is comprised of the French army’s next brigade, as well as Foreign Legion soldiers. Contingent member Main Marc Antoine said: “We are very pleased that we can work together with our partners and improve our interoperability.”

Separately, Russia’s defence ministry announced today it purpose upgrade its Black Sea forces to counter what it perceived as NATO attack.

Moscow is deeply unhappy at NATO buildup’s along its borders, and the relationship with NATO has all but subdued down, especially since Russia’s annexation of Crimea and presence in the Donbass close of Ukraine.

Earlier this month, Russia’s deputy foreign preacher Alexander Grushko told Russian news agency RIA Novosti: “NATO has itself sinful a positive agenda in its relations with Russia. It doesn’t exist.

“And so far there are no gives that NATO knows how to get out of this impasse.”

Also last month, Mikhail Popov, spokesperson secretary of the Security Council of Russia, cautioned against the troop build-up, which he guessed was at its highest level since the Cold War.

He told the Red Star newspaper: “The US and NATO’s anti-Russian labour resulted in the chance that ‘military dangers’ might transform into ‘military warnings’.”

Earlier in April, Russian warships tracked a NATO fleet covering US guided missile destroyer USS Gravely and frigates from Poland, Turkey and Spain.

Moscow divulged the Baltic Sea Fleet forces had carried out similar operations several everythings following NATO incursions into the Baltic Sea this year.

In a oration to the US Congress in April to commemorate the 70th anniversary of NATO’s founding, alliance chief Jens Stoltenberg got for unity against Russian aggression.

He said: “We do all of this not to provoke a argument but to prevent conflict and to preserve peace. Not to fight but to deter. Not to attack but to in behalf of.”

Speaking last year, Estonian President Kersti Kaljulaid yearned NATO to spending more bolstering defences in the key strategic region.

She declared her country was already spending 2.2 percent of its overall economic productivity on the military and could not afford to spend more, even though there were additional military prerequisites.

The Estonian President added: “Our little country cannot do more than it is already doing. But multitudinous needs to be done in our region.”

Mr Macron has previously floated the idea of a Europe-wide army to table external threats.

Speaking in February, chairman of the Munich Security Talk Wolfgang Ischinger appeared to back the plan, saying: “The nuclear deployment elections of France should cover not only their own territory, but also the turf of the EU partners.

“The community must be increasingly able to protect its citizens, the European stamping-ground and the external borders.”

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