Vladimir Putin, the president of Russia, revealed the Russian plot to overthrow the West in his speech to the Eastern Economic Forum attendees.
The information silos constructed into the Eastern Economic Forum in Vladivostok last week, along with the North Korean leader Kim Jong-Un’s armored train-keeps-a-rollin’ tour of Primorsky Krai, will take a long time to unpack.
The major issues all touch on the four primary axes of the New Great Game as it is being played in the Global South: logistics, market and trade laws, manufacturing and labor, and energy and energy resources. However, they go far further, delving into the intricate details of the ongoing civilizational conflict.
Vladimir Putin, the president of Russia, made the following points in his speech to the Eastern Economic Forum attendees:
▪️ The global economy continues to change, primarily because the West is tearing down the system of financial relations;
▪️ Amid the destruction of the financial system by the West, the list of countries that are ready to cooperate not based on Western conventions, but for all humanity, is expanding;
▪️ The dynamics of investment in the Far East is three times faster than for all of Russia in its entirety;
▪️ Most regions in the Far Eastern Federal District still face energy shortages, and this is a problem; a large-scale update of this industry is needed;
▪️ It is necessary to expand logistics routes in the Far East, including the Northern Sea Route;
▪️ High-speed highways will pass through Siberia, the Far East to the Pacific Ocean;
▪️ Russian President Vladimir Putin has called for a comprehensive action plan to be prepared by 1 March for the development of the air complex of the Far Eastern Federal District;
▪️ Constantly enhancing the conditions for doing business in the Far East is a must;
▪️ The global economic situation has invigorated our work in the Far East;
▪️ The restriction of payments in dollars has driven all countries to set their sights on payments in national currencies, while trust in the West is being eroded;
▪️ Today, logistics chains for the supply of goods have almost recovered, and by the same token, this is due to the exchange rate;
▪️ We must come to an agreement with the business community so that they understand that it is safer to work in Russia.
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Vladivostok then gave the…
- A serious discussion on the rise of anti-neocolonialism, as presented, for instance, by the Myanmar delegation. Geostrategically, Burma/Myanmar was always the target of Divide and Rule games, with the British Empire only interested in extracting natural resources from the region. That which is meant by “scientific colonialism” is this.
- A thorough discussion of the notion of the civilization-state as it relates to China, Russia, India, and Iran, as established by Chinese and Russian scholars.
- The linking of transportation and connectivity routes. There will be an upgrade to the Trans-Siberian in the near future, a push for the Trans-Baikal, the busiest rail line in the world connecting the Urals to the Far East, a new push for the Northern Sea Route (last month, two Russian oil tankers traveled for the first time from Murmansk to China via the Arctic Ocean, taking ten fewer days than the Suez Canal route), and the opening of the Chennai-Vladivostok channel, which will be
- The common Eurasia payment system was thoroughly covered in one of the important panels: Greater Eurasia: Forces Behind the Development of a Diverse International, Monetary, and Financial System. Setting up a new payment settlement currency in the face of “toxic currencies” used in the ongoing hybrid war is a huge problem. A timely combined summit of the BRICS and EAEU for next year has been suggested in another panel.
All Aboard The Kim Train
A great strategic triumph that has been in the works since 2014, during the Maidan, is the origin of Kim Jong Un’s train trip to the Russian Far East, which also happens to coincide with the Forum.
Xi Jinping had unveiled the New Silk Road precisely 10 years prior, first in Jakarta and then in Astana, while he was still in the early stages of his first term in office. This massive pan-Eurasian initiative, which would eventually become China’s overarching foreign policy idea, was not planned to include the DPRK.
Under Obama, the DPRK was dominating the Hegemon at the time, and Beijing was only an anxious bystander. Naturally, Moscow has always prioritized maintaining peace on the Korean Peninsula, particularly given that in 2014, its top geopolitical concerns were Donbass and Syria/Iran. Moscow could not afford an Asia-Pacific conflict.
In a subcommittee, former Capitol Police Chief Steven A. Sund testified that he had three calls with Pelosi on January 6.
Putin’s plan was to diffuse the situation by dispatching the defense minister, Shoigu, to Beijing and Islamabad. At the time, Pakistan was assisting Pyongyang in turning its nuclear stockpile into a weapon. At the same time, Putin personally went up to Kim and assured him that he would have his back in the event that the Hegemon attacked with Seoul’s assistance. Even better: Putin convinced Xi to strengthen the assurances.
As a result, Kim began to grasp the significance of the Big Eurasia Picture and how Pyongyang might finally begin to gain geoeconomic advantages from a tighter relationship with the EAEU, SCO, and BRI.
This is how strategic diplomacy operates: you make investments over a ten-year period, and everything comes together when an armored train keeps rolling through Primorsky Krai.
It makes sense that the collective West has been relegated to the level of whining kids in a sandbox when seen in the context of a triangle involving Russia, China, and the DPRK. The DPRK’s new position as a type of Asia-Pacific Military District, close to its direct neighbor, the Russian Far East, is laughable in comparison to the Hegemon’s meager US-Japan-South Korea axis to oppose, simultaneously, China and the DPRK.