A Europeanised Ukraine would present a new geopolitical reality for Eurasia.
The staged revolution, devised by the CIA, EU, State Department, and George Soros funded NGO’s in Ukraine, has overthrown the democratically elected government of Victor Yanukovych in a coup designed to forge closer ties between Ukraine and the European Union (EU), in a long term strategy of integrating Ukraine into the EU and NATO.
NATO expansion eastward since the collapse of the Soviet Union – Photo:Wikicommons.
US Assistant Secretary of State Victoria Nuland made clear in a speech in December of 2013, and a leaked phone conversation last month between her and US Ambassador to Ukraine Geoffrey R. Pyatt, that Washington has invested 5 Billion dollars in Ukraine for the purposes of deposing of a government not subordinate to the US and EU, and hand picking the new government to be installed in Kiev.
In the same model of the Orange Revolution in 2004, NGO’s have worked in coordination with the CIA, EU and State Department to organise ignorant protesters and paid provocateurs – including two Ukrainian Neo-Nazi groups, the Right Sector and Svoboda parties – which have toppled the Pro-Russian government in Kiev in an attempt to break the long standing alliance between Ukraine and Russia.
Zbigniew Brzezinski, the veteran US geopolitical mastermind, has been publicly supportive of the Ukrainian protesters in Maidan Square, with the perspective Europeanisation of Ukraine a geopolitical dream for Brzezinski and the globalists. Brzezinski’s somewhat paradoxical strategy is based on the encirclement of Russia and the expansion of the EU over the whole of the Northern World Island, extending its territory to encompass Turkey, Ukraine, Belarus and eventually even bringing Russia into the Union when it is completely surrounded:
“The enlargement of the EU to Central Europe…has already generated far-reaching institutional and infrastructural reforms in the region, most significantly in Poland, providing an example that is becoming increasingly attractive to the peoples of the adjoining Ukraine and Belarus. In time, Europe’s example could become a truly compelling influence on both Turkey and Russia, especially if a geopolitically more active Europe, together with America, were guided by a shared long term goal to engage them in a larger and more vital Western community.”
In a recent interview at the end of 2013, Brzezinski describes how a Europeanised Ukraine will help to draw Moscow closer to the EU in the next decade:
“A Ukraine that is on good relations with Russia, but moving forward with the West, is a Ukraine which is going to have a suction effect – together with the European Union – on Russia’s own definition of its own future.” (12.35 minutes into the video)
Brzezinski also envisaged the importance of Poland as a conduit for the EU to expand eastward into Russia’s sphere of influence, due to its geographical location and cultural ties to the East:
“Poland, moreover, could then play not only a critical role in opening the doors of Europe to Russia but also encouraging Ukraine and Belarus to move in the same direction on their own, thus increasing Russia’s interests in doing likewise.”
Poland is now becoming a major player for the EU in regards to matters relating to Eastern Europe, especially in relation to Ukraine – due to its geographical location, its rebuilt relationship with Germany, and its historical ownership of parts of Ukraine prior to WW2. It has been a member of the EU since 2004 and been part of NATO since 1999, and it’s now fully integrated into the Western establishment.
Polish Foreign Minister Radoslaw Sikorski has been a key figure in negotiations with Kiev, travelling to Ukraine last month as a mediator for the EU with the support of Germany. Sikorski is an Oxford educated politician, who is now becoming somewhat of a darling in European politics, with some speculating he could be a contender to replace Jose Manuel Barroso as the head of the European Commission in October of this year. He is also a member of the European shadow government – the European Council on Foreign Relations, an organisation George Soros is an influential member of, and his Open Society Foundation was the founding supporter.
Since the Soviet Union collapsed in 1991, the EU and NATO have slowly creeped Eastward – annexing ex Soviet Republics and satellite states such as Poland, Romania, Latvia, Estonia, and Lithuania – in a policy of isolating Russia from the rest of Europe. This is designed to weaken Moscow’s strategic and cultural integrity: bringing into question Russia’s own sense of its identity.
This latest provocation in Ukraine is just the newest poke at the Kremlin, in a dangerous game the West is playing with Moscow, where a miscalculation in these times could easily lead to a wider regional conflict involving NATO and Russia. The West attempts to reduce Russia’s position as an independent powerful nation, trying to suppress a desire by some in Moscow for a strong Russian state, by appealing and encouraging the Western minded Russians who are attracted to the prospect of a new European future in the coming decades.
David Cameron is now threatening sanctions against Russia in one of the most hypocritical positions Cameron has taken since becoming British Prime Minister in May of 2010, considering the West’s involvement in orchestrating the protests that sparked the crisis to begin with.
Zbigniew Brzezinski, Strategic Vision, 2012 – P127 & P187