Russia wishes Ukraine to surrender after G7’s warnings

Russia wishes Ukraine to surrender after G7’s warnings

Russia wishes Ukraine to surrender after G7’s warnings

After the warning from G7 leaders that Moscow would pay for its offense, Russia promised on Tuesday that attacks will remain to continue on Ukraine until Kyiv surrenders.  

The world’s most powerful nations met in Germany to give an impression that these countries are backing Ukraine’s government.

U.S. President Joe Biden and all other leaders of G7 promised military aid for Kyiv and economic pain for Moscow.

On the other hand, Russian President Vladimir Putin warned that Ukraine’s only option is to lay down its arms against Russia.

However, Dmitry Peskov-Kremlin spokesperson said that Ukraine can stop everything before today’s end.

The outcomes of the Russian invasion of Ukraine since Feb 24 are displayed in the central Ukrainian city of Kremenchuk, where a Russian missile strikes on a shopping mall this Monday.

A witness Polina Puchintseva told, “It was horror. I heard people screaming. Everything burned”.

All that remained there only was a scene of at least 18 deaths, charred debris, small pieces of blackened walls, and green letters of a smashed storefront.

Regarding this offense, Russia said its missile salvo was targeted at an arms depot but no one knew that weapons store in the neighborhood.

The G7 leaders said in a statement that careless attacks on innocent people are a war crime.

Ukraine’s President Volodymyr Zelensky talked to his social media channels that only insane terrorists can attack with missiles at civilians.

Zelensky also said Russia is a state sponsor of terrorism and the world must realize this truth. The world must play its role to stop Russian terror and the world can do this.

All of the G7 leaders did not declare Putin a terrorist but they said Russia is already facing tough sanctions and this economic pain will increase.

Olaf Scholz-German Chancellor said all of the G7 nations are united to support Ukraine.

Scholz also said that the economic and political costs of this war will remain increasing for Putin and his regime.