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  • Sergei Shoigu
    Sergei Shoigu “The U.S. and its allies are trying to prolong the conflict as much as possible. To do this, they have started supplying heavy offensive weapons, openly urging Ukraine to seize our territories. In fact, such steps are dragging NATO countries into the conflict and could lead to an unpredictable level of escalation.” 2 hours ago
  • Oleg Danilov
    Oleg Danilov “Attempts at an offensive in either the Kharkiv or Zaporizhzhia direction will of course be made. How successful they'll be will depend on us.” 2 hours ago
  • John Kirby
    John Kirby “It strains credulity … that this was some kind of weather balloon that was floating on the winds.” 2 hours ago
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#Donetsk

Page with all the IPSEs stored in the archive with the tag #Donetsk linked to them.
The IPSEs are presented in chronological order based on when the IPSEs have been pronounced.

“Similar sick megalomania, similar lust for power, and similar-sounding myths about uniqueness, greatness, primacy … only written in Russian. Innocent people are dying en masse in Europe, again. Wola district in Warsaw, Zamojszczyzna, Oradour and Lidice today are called Bucha, Irpin, Hostomel, Mariupol and Donetsk. Being silent means giving voice to the perpetrators. Remaining indifferent is tantamount to condoning murder. Russia, unable to conquer Ukraine, has decided to destroy it. We see it every day, even as we stand here.”

author
Director of the Auschwitz Nazi death camp memorial
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“The tough battle for the Donetsk region continues. The battle for Bakhmut and Soledar, for Kreminna, for other towns and villages in the east of our country continues. Although the enemy has concentrated its greatest forces in this direction, our troops - the Armed Forces of Ukraine, all defence and security forces - are defending the state. They are already fighting among themselves over who should be credited with some tactical advance. It's a clear signal of failure for the enemy. And it's another incentive for all of us to put more pressure on the occupier and to inflict heavier losses on the enemy.”

author
President of Ukraine
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“The Russians have intensified their efforts in Donetsk and Luhansk. They are now in a very active phase of attempting to conduct offensive operations. We are advancing nowhere but, rather, defending, destroying the enemy's infantry and equipment wherever it tries to advance.”

author
Adviser to Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskiy
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“The activity of the occupiers remains at an extremely high level -- dozens of attacks every day. They are suffering extraordinarily high losses. But the order remains the same -- to advance on the administrative boundary of Donetsk region. We will not yield a single centimeter of our land.”

author
President of Ukraine
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“The beginning of the Russian invasion did not take place under a unified command, as there were five different army groups each leading autonomous operations. That will change under Surovikin's [Sergey Surovikin] leadership of the war. The reason it was not possible to have a unified command of all the Russian forces was the distance and lack of information technology to put together all of the command and control facilities and capabilities. What we are seeing now is one person and one headquarters is going to plan out and direct the operation. But it is also a signal that from now on the operation will concentrate on one specific area. It may be Luhansk, it may be Donetsk, it may be in the south. What we are seeing is a shrinking of the operation of Russia.”

author
Editor-in-chief at the Swiss Military Review
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“Any decision to proceed with the annexation of Donetsk, Luhansk, Kherson and Zaporizhia regions of Ukraine would have no legal value and deserves to be condemned. I want to underscore that the so-called referenda were conducted during active armed conflict in areas under Russian occupation and outside Ukraine's legal and constitutional framework. They cannot be called genuine expression of the popular will.”

author
Secretary-general of the United Nations
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“We will face attacks from all sides, and their objective will be to dis-balance and take us apart. We are not dynamic, we act with inertia, and much of what we say often contradicts what we do.”

author
Commander the East Battalion of pro-Russian separatists in the southeastern region of Donetsk
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“Within four days, Ukraine nullified four months of success of the Russian army that cost them a huge amount of victims. The Russian Defence Ministry made a decision - that apparently came from the very top - to fully withdraw forces from Kharkiv and to use the available resources to hold on to the positions in Donetsk, and perhaps, the border of Luhansk. The aftertaste is that all of this is but a remake of Russia's retreat from northern Ukraine in April.”

author
Research Fellow at Bremen University
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“If the war ends with Russia occupying all of Luhansk and Donetsk plus retaining control of the land corridor to Crimea, it will be more than enough for Putin to declare a spotless victory. But to cement his victory, the Russian leader will need to convince Ukraine to agree to a truce under such conditions, and that's a totally different story. Ukraine and its Western allies are hoping that under pressure from crippling sanctions Russia will eventually exhaust its military and economic potential and lose the battle.”

author
Freelance journalist based in Riga
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“There will be an offensive ... not only on Mariupol, but also on other places, cities and villages. Luhansk and Donetsk - we will fully liberate in the first place ... and then take Kyiv and all other cities. I assure you: not one step will be taken back.”

author
Russian and Chechen politician serving as the Head of the Chechen Republic
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“Firstly, the military actions and violence must be stopped right away. The Republic of Uzbekistan recognises Ukraine's independence, sovereignty, and territorial integrity. We do not recognise the Luhansk and Donetsk republics.”

author
Foreign Minister of Uzbekistan
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“If Kyiv is captured, the Russians would probably install at least an interim administration. However, given the low likelihood of this being widely accepted among the Ukrainian population, Putin would have more success if the current government, perhaps stripped of some members but continuing to be led by President Volodymyr Zelenskyy, was retained in office and able to negotiate with the Russians. The institutional structure would be likely to remain in place, although strong consideration would be likely to be given to introducing a federal arrangement of some sort to provide a degree of autonomy for Donetsk and Luhansk. Nonetheless, even if Russia could establish some form of dialogue and agreement in Kyiv, it faces encumbrances. Such negotiations would be likely seen as taking place under duress, and therefore any outcome may not stick. There are no easy options for Putin, and it would certainly not be easy for any interim government installed by force of Russian arms.”

author
Professor emeritus of government and international relations at the University of Sydney
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“We believe that Ukraine's silhouette will give strength to the players because they will fight for all of Ukraine. And all Ukraine, from Sevastopol and Simferopol to Kyiv, from Donetsk and Luhansk to Uzhhorod will support them in every match.”

author
President of the Football Federation of Ukraine
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