The Atrocity at the Train Station Proves Ukraine Needs More Military Support Against Russia, Say Act

As officials in Kramatorsk reported that at least 50 civilians, including five children, had died, a Ukrainian delegation visited the White House to request faster U.S. assistance.

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WASHINGTON - The U.S. also, other unified nations aren't doing what's needed to stop Russian assaults on Ukraine, a gathering of unmistakable Ukrainian activists said Friday, hours after a slaughter at a stuffed train station.


The activists were accumulated in Washington to meet with U.S. legislators and the Biden organization when they got news that a Russian rocket strike had hit the station in Kramatorsk in eastern Ukraine. Authorities say somewhere around 50 regular people were killed, including five kids.


"All we really want right now is to arm our military and regional guard units to prevent more graves in the patios of innocent people, to prevent more aggregate assaults, and to prevent more rockets hitting rail line stations," said Daria Kaleniuk, the executive director of the non-profit Anti-Corruption Action Center. "There is no other choice but to fight."


In front of a White House meeting Friday morning, and after a slew of meetings on Capitol Hill, the Ukrainian delegation met with columnists at the German Marshall Fund think tank to send a clear message: they value international assistance, but recognise it is still insufficient.


Hanna Hopko, a former Ukrainian parliamentarian who presently runs the International Center for Ukrainian Victory backing bunch, said the assault on regular folks on Friday "showed that the conflict against Ukraine isn't a conflict simply by [Russian President Vladimir Putin]... it exhibits that this is annihilation as per the United Nations arrangement."


The Ukrainian designation met with journalists at the German Marshall Fund think tank on Friday morning, in front of a White House meeting and after scores of gatherings on Capitol Hill, to send a solid message: they value worldwide help however accept it is as yet lacking.


According to Kaleniuk, Washington was too slow to recognise that Ukraine could resist the Russian invasion launched in February, assuming that Moscow's much larger army would triumph in a matter of days. Instead, Ukraine's military and ordinary citizens have prevented Russian troops from capturing the Ukrainian capital of Kyiv, as well as targets such as the strategic port of Mariupol, preventing the Russians from consolidating their control in the areas they have taken.


But, according to Maria Berlinska, another member of the group who co-founded an organisation for female Ukrainian military veterans, Russia's determination to harm Ukrainians is becoming clear and alarming.


Berlinska cited a recent shift in Russia's narrative about the invasion in its state media: a growing emphasis on mass punishment for Ukraine, which has been noted by Russian political observers in recent days.


"Prior to that, Putin stressed, 'Our main enemy is America... we would like to have a common state with Ukrainians,'" Berlinska explained. "At the moment, it's 'We want to kill them all, kids or elderly, doctors or teachers, colour of skin, traditional family or LGBT."


According to Kaleniuk, U.S. assistance to Ukraine should include increased anti-missile capabilities, and Americans should be aware that millions of dollars in already-approved aid will be used to support countries other than Ukraine, such as Poland, as well as to replenish U.S. weapons stocks to replace those sent to the Ukrainians.


The Ukrainian delegation requests that President Joe Biden send jets, drones capable of hitting medium-to-long-range targets, and more armored vehicles and ammunition. The Ukrainians also stated that Ukrainian forces require immediate training in the use of cutting-edge American weaponry rather than relying on Soviet-era materials. They also slammed what they called "bureaucratic delays in shipments that are inappropriate in an emergency."


This week, the Senate unanimously approved legislation that allows the Pentagon to lend or lease US military equipment to Ukraine and neighboring nations. To expedite the assistance, the legislation would waive the usual requirements for that process. Nevertheless, the House of Representatives has yet to take up the proposal and is currently on a two-week recess.


On Friday, the Biden administration and NATO ally Slovakia announced a proposal to transfer an air defense system to Ukraine, with Slovakia receiving a U.S. system to replace the Soviet system it is supplying to Kyiv.


"Now is not the time for complacency," Biden warned in a statement. "As the Russian military prepares for the next phase of this battle, I have asked my administration to make every effort to identify and give the Ukrainian military the modern weapons capabilities it requires to protect its country."


The UK is also planning a fresh package of missile systems and trucks for Ukraine, according to British ministers this week.


With Russia now focusing on taking most of eastern Ukraine, resupplying Ukrainian soldiers fighting there from western Ukraine, where international military help is entering the country, may become increasingly difficult, according to Kaleniuk.


"Right now, it's still conceivable," Berlinska added. "And we will win this battle as soon as we are given genuine weaponry."


Rocket Attacks Ukraine Train Station, Kills At Least 50 + More | Russian Invasion:


https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=56gJ7Zg3uZk

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