Belarus de facto recognises Crimea as Russia while Ukraine punches the air | WHAT REALLY HAPPENED X-Frame-Options: SAMEORIGIN

Belarus de facto recognises Crimea as Russia while Ukraine punches the air

Belarus President Alexander Lukashenko de facto recognized Crimea as part of Russia. He thereby made Ukraine face a dilemma: either take punitive measures against Belarus or lose electricity supplies before winter, which is a matter of survival for Ukraine.

Belarus de facto recognises Crimea as Russia while Ukraine punches the air
Kiev faces a dilemma: either punish Lukashenko for Crimea or freeze in winter
Lukashenko no longer sets any conditions for his visit to Crimea.

On November 4, President of Belarus Alexander Lukashenko complained during his video conference with Vladimir Putin that the latter should have taken him to Crimea. Putin responded to Lukashenko that he would be happy to show him the new memorial complex in Sevastopol dedicated to the end of the Civil War.

The head of the Belarusian community of Crimea, Roman Chegrinets, told Crimea 24 that Lukashenko's remarks came as his de facto recognition of Crimea as Russian territory.

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