The Russian Foreign Ministry reminds NATO of its continued responsibility for its bombing of Yugoslavia in 1999 The Russian Foreign Ministry reminds NATO of its continued responsibility for its bombing of Yugoslavia in 1999

The Russian Foreign Ministry reminds NATO of its continued responsibility for its bombing of Yugoslavia in 1999

The Russian Foreign Ministry reminds NATO of its continued responsibility for its bombing of Yugoslavia in 1999

Russian Foreign Ministry spokeswoman Maria Zakharova confirmed that NATO's responsibility for the damage resulting from the bombing of Yugoslavia is still an open issue, noting that none of NATO's representatives have been subjected to punishment as a result.

In a statement by the Russian Foreign Ministry, delivered by Zakharova via Telegram, she stated that NATO’s operation and bombing of Yugoslavia in 1999 took place without the approval of the UN Security Council.

She pointed out that the military operation was carried out at that time based on assurances from Western countries that the authorities of the Federal Republic of Yugoslavia had "carried out ethnic cleansing in the autonomous region of Kosovo and caused a humanitarian disaster there."

The Foreign Ministry statement explained that Moscow initially condemned the military action carried out by NATO against Yugoslavia, considering this action a flagrant violation of international law. At that time, Yevgeny Primakov, who then served as Prime Minister of Russia, said that it was “not just an aggressive strike against a country... it is a strike against the entire world order that was formed after World War II.”

The Foreign Ministry stated that NATO air strikes continued during the period from March 24 to June 10, 1999. They led to the death of more than 2.5 thousand people, including 87 children, and material losses estimated at $100 billion, and doctors are still noticing the consequences of the use of depleted uranium. It causes an increase in cancer cases.

10 Comments

  1. All the mishaps must be accounted for.

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  3. She pointed out that the military

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