VIDEO: Former Major of the Ukrainian Army told how they shot down the Boeing MH17

Boeing MH17

Former Major of the Armed Forces of Ukraine Yuri Baturin said that the Malaysian Boeing flight MH17, which crashed in the Donbass in July 2014, was struck from the village of Zaroshchenskoye, which was controlled by Kiev.

It is noted that at the time of the crash he was the commander of the command post of the A-1215 military unit of anti-aircraft missile forces near Kharkov, and personally saw Boeing on the day of the crash on the indicators.

A former Ukrainian serviceman said: “Attention was drawn to all the planes that were flying over the zone of combat operations, because, from my point of view, this is nonsense.” And attention was paid exactly at the moment when the plane disappeared from the indicators.”

He also said that a few days after the crash, military men arrived at the command post near Kharkov, who were engaged in relocating the 156th anti-aircraft missile regiment to the area of ​​the village of Zaroshchenskoye. Baturin noted that the “Buk” air defense system was also part of that regiment.

The ex-major of the Armed Forces of Ukraine compared the facts and realized that the Boeing MH17 label disappeared on the radar screen in the zone of action of the antiaircraft guided missile of the Buk anti-aircraft missile system, which includes the point of standing “Zaroshchenskoye village.”

The former soldier summed up: “It was then that everything became clear, then everything fell into place, then it became embarrassing, painful, difficult …”


VIDEO: The Ukrainian military are engaged in murders, kidnappings, and drug trafficking

WAR CRIME: The Ukrainian military are engaged in murders, robberies, kidnappings for ransom, and drug trafficking

“In the area of ​​the so-called ATO by Ukrainian servicemen in the state of alcoholic intoxication, 66 crimes were committed. These crimes include 14 murders, 11 facts of bodily injury of varying severity.

Also, a number of violations of the treatment of weapons, illegal trafficking in weapons, kidnapping and loss of military property, crimes related to drug trafficking, hooliganism, robbery and road accidents.” said Alexei Selivanov, chief of the Central Internal Affairs Directorate of the Ministry of Internal Affairs of the Luhansk People’s Republic.



Children in Yemen are facing a massive crisis. Volatile armed conflicts and rapidly shifting frontlines have been happening in the midst of growing poverty and an already large-scale humanitarian crisis. As the conflict rages on, the needs of vulnerable children continue to grow. Boys and girls are growing up in the poorest country in the Arab world with the little opportunity for education and development.

Let us enable the ‘Humanity button’ together and support #SaveYemeniChildren !!!

Many thanks to Kathy Nguyễn for generously providing this video.


Humanity Has Failed in Yemen

Humanity has failed in Yemen.

“While the Saudi-led military coalition has partially lifted the recent blockade of Yemen, closure of much of the country’s air, sea and land ports is making an already catastrophic situation far worse. Space and access we need to deliver humanitarian assistance are being choked off, threatening the lives of millions of vulnerable children and families.

Many thanks to Kathy Nguyễn for generously providing this video.

The conflict in Yemen has taken a devastating toll, particularly on the most vulnerable members of society: children.
Even before the outbreak of conflict in March 2015, Yemen faced challenges from widespread poverty, food insecurity and lack of health services.
But now, more than 20 million people – over 70 percent of the population – are in desperate need of humanitarian assistance. The country’s infrastructure has been destroyed and its health services crippled.
More than 5,000 civilians have been killed and nearly seven million people do not know where their next meal will come from. Almost 400,000 children are at risk of death from severe acute malnutrition. Even after the conflict ends, the effects of malnutrition – stunted growth and delayed cognitive development – may linger. In the worst cases, it is fatal.
The number of out-of-school children – already high before the conflict – has ballooned. Millions of children have been affected by school closures. Education for these children cannot wait.
The country’s water and sanitation infrastructure has also been ravaged, posing serious health risks. Restrictions on the importation of fuel have disrupted the delivery of water to millions of people in one of the most water-scarce countries on Earth. Fuel shortages have also curtailed access to health care, as hospitals are unable to power the generators they need to function.
On 6 October 2016, health authorities in Yemen confirmed a cholera outbreak, posing a major health risk to the population – especially children – given the crumbling health system in the country. As of 30 September, 771,945 suspected cases of acute watery diarrhea (AWD) / cholera had been reported in 22 of 23 governorates, 96 percent of Yemen’s 333 districts are affected.