IPSEs IN THE LAST 24H
  • Volker Türk
    Volker Türk “Russia's full-scale armed attack on Ukraine, which is about to enter its third year with no end in sight, continues to cause serious and widespread human rights violations, destroying lives and livelihoods. The invasion has exacted a horrific human cost, inflicting immense suffering on millions of civilians.” 2 hours ago
  • Tymofiy Mylovanov
    Tymofiy Mylovanov “In 2022, the [US] administration [of Joe Biden] submitted funding requests in the spring, almost immediately after the invasion. But in 2023, it waited until mid-fall to announce what it plans to submit. Avdiivka demonstrates the cost of these political delays: human lives, lost territory, and encouraged Russia. If that's the plan 'to be with Ukraine as long as it takes', then the US delays in aid have just prolonged the war.” 4 hours ago
  • Dmytro Kuleba
    Dmytro Kuleba “The era of peace in Europe is over. And every time Ukrainian soldiers withdraw from a Ukrainian town because of the lack of ammunition, think of it not only in terms of democracy and defending the world-based order, but also in terms of Russian soldiers getting a few kilometres closer to your towns.” 4 hours ago
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#Putin regime

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

“We should not hesitate to take bolder decisions because otherwise the Putin regime will decide that the Western allies are too weak, (that they should be) pushed to the corner and they will surrender. Our stronger wording on Ukraine's (membership) perspective would for sure increase the fighting spirit of Ukrainian soldiers on the battlefield. And this is very important.”

author
President of Lithuania
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“Among the few remaining sources of authority for the Putin regime was his longstanding claim that he restored 'law and order' after the 'chaotic' 1990s. This perception will now lie in tatters and leave him much more vulnerable over the longer term, even if he eventually prevails.”

author
Lecturer at the University of Exeter in the United Kingdom
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“In another economic blow to the Putin regime following their illegal invasion of Ukraine, the UK will move away from dependence on Russian oil throughout this year, building on our severe package of international economic sanctions. Working with industry, we are confident that this can be achieved over the course of the year, providing enough time for companies to adjust and ensuring consumers are protected.”

author
UK Prime Minister
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“So far, economic pressure against Russia appears to be highly effective, crimping Russian trade even in goods that haven't officially been placed under sanctions. The financial restrictions that have already been imposed have made transactions with Russia - even the purchase of oil - difficult; fears of future sanctions, plus the general sense that any Western institutions perceived as helping the Putin regime will face harsh treatment from regulators, have led to widespread self-sanctioning, cutting off even trade that is formally permitted.”

author
Op-Ed columnist, Distinguished Professor at the City University of New York Graduate Center, 2008 Nobel Prize in Economic Sciences
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