President Joe Biden called Vladimir Putin a “dictator” on Tuesday and warned Russian billionaires that they would approach their yachts and private jets because Russian airstrikes hit Ukraine with desire.
Despite sanctions and warnings against the humanitarian crisis, Moscow has launched a new attack on a residential block in the second Ukrainian city of Kharkov, as the American leader tries to strengthen the decision of the American public due to the chaos that lies ahead.
“The Russian dictator’s invasion of a foreign country has a global value,” Biden told lawmakers in his annual State of the Union address, promising “strong steps to address the pain of our sanctions” on the Russian economy.
During his speech, Biden plans to announce his political performance, discuss how the United States will become a pandemic, and outline what he wants to achieve in the coming months.
However, much of this has been exacerbated by one of the most important geopolitical crises since the end of the Cold War, when Putin’s ringing of nuclear sabers shaken the international community.
At the emotional start of Biden’s speech, lawmakers in the US Congress stormed the Ukrainians as the president expressed solidarity with the former Soviet country. Speaking on the sixth day of Russia’s invasion, Biden said Putin’s aggression was “planned and completely unfounded” – but praised the establishment of a Western alliance to respond with brutal sanctions.
“(Putin) thought he could divide us here at home,” Biden said. “But Putin was wrong. We’re ready.”
Biden said he had commissioned the Ministry of Justice to set up a task force to track down the “crimes” of the Russian oligarchy, “to find and seize their yachts, their luxury apartments, their private planes.”
“We will come for your bad profit,” he promised.
“And last night, I announced that, together with our allies, we would be involved in closing US airspace on all flights to Russia and Russia, further separation, and increasing pressure on its economy.”
Earlier, Biden spoke by telephone with Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky, who accused Moscow of “state terrorism” over the Kharkov bombings. Although Russia denies managing civilian infrastructure, British Prime Minister Boris Johnson called the attack “absolutely ill” and recalled the civilian massacres in Sarajevo in the 1990s.
Eight people were killed in a residential building in the city, and officials say 10 were killed in a Russian shooting in a local government complex.
The attack on Kiev’s main television tower also killed five people and cut off some state broadcasts, Ukrainian officials said, but the structure remained intact.
According to local media, new explosions were heard on Tuesday in Kiev and the White Church, 50 miles (80 kilometers) to the south.
Sales reports also reported that Russian missiles had damaged residential buildings and a hospital in Zhytomyr, referring to Mayor Sergei Suchomline, a major transport hub. The International Criminal Court has launched an investigation into war crimes against Russia. Ukraine claims that more than 350 civilians, including 14 children, were killed in the conflict.
In southern Ukraine, the city of Mariupol was left without electricity in the Azov Sea after the bombing, while Kherson reported Russian checkpoints around the city at the Black Sea.
In Moscow’s landmark victory, the Russian Ministry of Defense said its troops were cooperating with pro-Moscow insurgent forces from eastern Ukraine along the shores of the Sea of Azov.
However, Ukrainian soldiers claim that despite the attacks of “sabotage groups”, Russian troops still have to conquer the big city. NATO chief Jens Stoltenberg said during a visit to the air base in Poland that Putin was “destroying peace in Europe”.
While Zelensky reiterated the urgent call for his country to be accepted by the European Union.
More than 660,000 people have fled the country, and the UN refugee agency estimates that one million people are missing in the former Soviet Ukraine, which has a population of 44 million.
Russia opposes international bans, boycotts and sanctions to enforce an offensive aimed at defending the Russian-speaking population in Ukraine and reversing the leadership.
Germany has already promised Ukraine weapons, while the EU initially said it would buy and deliver weapons to the country.
However, fears are growing of a large-scale attack that would conquer Kyiv, a city of 2.8 million people. Satellite images provided by the American company Mazar show a 40-mile construction of Russian armored vehicles and artillery north of the capital.
Inside Kiev, there are temporary roadblocks on the streets and residents are open to some shops to buy the necessary things.
The Russian invasion led to an extension of the international ban on the game, and Western countries proceeded to further isolate Russia in response to escalating diplomatic, economic and cultural backwardness.
Apple stopped all sales in Russia on Tuesday. And the European Union has banned Russia’s state media RT and Sputnik from broadcasting on the bloc, while banning some Russian banks from accessing the SWIFT banking system.