Putin promised tens of thousands of people waving Russian flags and screaming “Russia, Russia, Russia” on a stage in the heart of Moscow’s Luzhniki Stadium that the Kremlin’s goals will be realized.

On Friday, Russian President Vladimir Putin justified the invasion of Ukraine in front of a raucous soccer stadium, but his statement on national television was abruptly cut short due to a technical issue with a server, according to the Kremlin.

Putin promised tens of thousands of people waving Russian flags and screaming “Russia, Russia, Russia” on a stage in the heart of Moscow’s Luzhniki Stadium that the Kremlin’s goals will be realized.

“We understand what we need to do, how to do it, and how much it will cost. “And we will undoubtedly carry out all of our objectives,” Putin, 69, said from a stage adorned with banners such as “For a world without Nazism” and “For our President.” “..

Putin, who was dressed in a turtleneck and coat, said the soldiers fighting in Russia’s “special military operation” in Ukraine had demonstrated the country’s solidarity.

“They stand shoulder to shoulder, helping, supporting, and shielding each other from bullets with their bodies, as if they were brothers. We haven’t seen such unity in a long time “Putin stated the following.

State television moved away from his speech and broadcast earlier pre-recorded footage of patriotic music while he was speaking, but he later returned to state television.

According to the RIA news agency, Kremlin spokesperson Dmitry Peskov said state television abruptly broke away from Putin due to a technical failure on a server.

Putin claims that the operation in Ukraine was vital because the US was using Ukraine to threaten Russia, and Russia needed to defend itself against Ukraine’s “genocide” of Russian-speaking people.

Ukraine believes it is battling for its survival and dismisses Putin’s charges of genocide. Claims that the West wants to pull Russia apart are false, according to the West.

Before Putin spoke, the powerful national song of Russia, with the lines “Russia is our holy state,” blared from the stands of the 2018 Soccer World Cup stadium, along with more modern musical favorites like “Made in the Soviet Union.”

Fyodor Tyutchev’s Pan-Slavist poetry was read, with poems warning Russians that they will always be considered Enlightenment slaves by Europeans.

Fyodor Ushakov, Russia’s renowned 18th-century naval commander, was mentioned by Putin.

Putin added, “He once said that these thunderstorms will go to Russia’s glory.” “That was the case then, it is the case now, and it will always be the case. Thank you very much.”

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