Grüner Kader Göring Eckardt hofiert ukrainischen Neonazi-Führer Marchenko von Aidar
Wo bleibt das fällige Parteiausschlußverfahren
Er ist der Gouverneur von Odessa - jener Stadt, die von der Russin Katharina der Großen gegründet wurde.
Die rechtsradikale Blindheit und die Querfrontpolitik der Grünen schon gegenüber den faschistischen Asow Milizen war also kein Zufall.
“I’m a Nazi. I’m a Nazi,” said one of the men, Aleksei Milchakov, who was the main focus of the video published on a Russian nationalist YouTube channel. “I’m not going to go deep and say, I’m a nationalist, a patriot, an imperialist, and so forth. I’ll say it outright: I’m a Nazi.”
According to a confidential report by Germany’s Federal Intelligence Service, which was obtained by Der Spiegel and excerpted on May 22, numerous Russian right-wing extremists and neo-Nazis are fighting in Ukraine.
German analysts wrote that the fact that Russian military and political leaders have welcomed neo-Nazi groups undermines the claim by Putin and his government that one of the principal motives behind the invasion is the desire to “de-Nazify” Ukraine, Spiegel said.
Göring Eckardt hat keine Skrupel einen Neonazi-Führer zu hofieren.
Katrin Dagmar Göring-Eckardt, geb. Eckardt (* 3. Mai 1966 in Friedrichroda, DDR), ist eine deutsche Politikerin von Bündnis 90/Die Grünen. Seit 2021 ist sie wieder Vizepräsidentin des Deutschen Bundestages, ein Amt, das sie bereits von 2005 bis 2013 innehatte.
Es ist so verlogen als Spitzenkader der verkommenen Grünen auf AfD und deutsche Neonazis zu schimpfen und ukrainische Neonazis sowie Holocaustrelativierer oder gar Holocaustleugner wie Melnyk abzufeiern.
Zitat Göring: auf ihrem Twitter Account https://twitter.com/GoeringEckardt/status/1545807554294566912?ref_src=twsrc%5Etfw
Maksym Mykhaylovych Marchenko (Ukrainian: Максим Михайлович Марченко; born 10 February 1983) is a Ukrainian colonel, former commander of the 28th Mechanized Brigade and the Aidar Battalion of the Ukrainian Ground Forces and the Governor of Odesa Oblast since 1 March 2022. Wikipedia
In April 2019, he was promoted to the rank of colonel.
Governor of Odesa Oblast[
On 1 March 2022, during the Russian invasion of Ukraine, he was appointed Governor of Odesa Oblast, succeeding Serhiy Hrynevetsky. On 15 March 2022, Marchenko appointed Anatoly Vorokhaev as his deputy. The same day, Marchenko met with Bernard-Henri Lévy in Odesa.
Der Putsch-Präsident Selenski hat den Neonazi Marchenko als Gouverneur von Odessa eingesetzt, so wie Selenski quasi auch der Oberbefehlshaber der Asow-Nazi-Milizen ist, die inzwischen offizieller Bestandteil der ukrainischen Armee sind.
By virtue of decrees №87/2022 and №88/2022, issued in the evening of 2 March 2022, President Zelensky appointed Generals Igor Taburets and Maxim Marchenko governors of the Cherkassy and Odessa regions, respectively.
General Igor Taburets is the former Commander of Military Intelligence.
General Maxim Marchenko is the former commander of the Nazi Aidar Battalion which had been routed in the morning.
Ukraine’s regular army, weakened by decades of corruption and neglect, suffered defeat after humiliating defeat at the hands of the rebels. The only ones who seemed capable of holding their own on the battlefield were the newly-formed far right militias such as Azov, Aidar and Right Sector.
These battalions distinguished themselves by fighting in the hottest engagements and suppressing further secession attempts in government-controlled regions; as a result, they grew, in size and popularity. Their commanders were elected to Ukraine’s parliament, their units deployed to hold critical hotspots along the frontline. What began as neo-Nazi street gangs evolved into the best fighters in the country.
The fact that the far right has fought alongside Kiev’s moderates creates the false impression that the two are united. They are not: in truth, the only thing uniting them is a common enemy. Kiev and the ultranationalists are both fighting Russian-backed separatists, but they’re fighting for two very different visions of Ukraine’s future.
On July 3, 3,000 ultranationalists took to the streets of Kiev, chanting “one nation, one race – that is Ukraine.” This sentiment was echoed by SNA leader Andriy Biletsky, who stated that his group’s mission is “to lead the white races of the world in a final crusade for their survival.”
Biletsky, a deputy in Ukraine’s parliament, is also the commander of the Azov Battalion, which has been described as “openly neo-Nazi” by the New York Times and banned from receiving American military training by the U.S. Congress. Members of both the battalions and their political parties have publicly declared that their organizations have no interest in integrating with the EU (which they consider “degenerate”), or decentralization of power, or equal rights. One nation, one race — that is Ukraine.
This white supremacist vision is fundamentally incompatible with the democratic, pro-Western agenda of the Kiev government. There is no middle ground here, no room for compromise, and as Kiev continues to implement Western reforms (such as the decentralization of power which is supported by the U.S. and Europe), these two visions are beginning to collide.