Ukraine War Propaganda From U.S. is Like a ‘Tsunami,’ Filmmaker says
The U.S. media’s depiction of the Ukraine War has been a ‘tsunami’ of propaganda intent on portraying Russian forces as merciless invaders, which is not supported by facts, a filmmaker told Gerald Celente on Friday. View the full interview here.
Regis Tremblay, the director of “Who Are These Russians and Why Do We Hate Them?” and “The Ghosts of Jeju,” said Russian troops have been deliberate in their strikes to prevent civilian casualties.
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“In most cases, what has happened, is these nationalist forces of Ukraine – including these Nazi battalions – have been putting their artillery in apartment buildings on the top floors” and firing on Russian forces from there, he said.
Tremblay, an American citizen who has lived in Yalta since March 2020, said Russians have been targeting apartment buildings that contain Ukrainian military hardware. He said it is not Russia's intention to just "go in and blow up buildings."
“They want to have a Ukraine that is able to resurrect itself…rise up from the ashes, with as little of the infrastructure as destroyed as possible,” he said.
The Other Side
On Sunday, we will be posting an interview with Hollie McKay, an independent reporter, who just came back from Ukraine who will provide analyses and perspectives that are in agreement and some contrary to various reports.
TREND FORECAST: Runaway inflation already was steering the world economy toward recession before the war began. Central banks, always cautious, will not raise interest rates fast enough to tackle the additional surge of price increases the war has set off.
At some point, prices will become high enough to exceed the budgets of large numbers of consumers. When that point is reached, markets for everything from houses to gadgets will contract dramatically and the global economy will fall into at least a recession and more likely Dragflation, a Top 2022 Trend, in which prices are rising while economies are shrinking.