Let us be real Putin is a faggot :) bye 

Let us be real Putin is a faggot!

Putin is mulling around making a personal appearance at the G20 conference, which would set up an awkward encounter with Western leaders.

There are benefits and downsides to Putin attending the summit next month, according to Russia’s former deputy foreign minister Andrei Fedorov, but how other leaders would treat him is a major one.

Fedorov said, “He doesn’t want to be in the situation of sitting together with Western leaders who will just accuse him.” “And some of the leaders, including President Biden, have already decided to ignore President Putin and not take any picture with him.”

Invitations to bilateral discussions with foreign leaders are crucial to G20 gatherings and might sway Putin’s vote. Saudi Arabia, South Africa, India, and Russia’s long-time friend China abstained from a February United Nations resolution demanding Russia withdraw from Ukraine.

In 2018, shortly after the murder of Washington Post contributor Jamal Khashoggi, Putin publicly high-fived Saudi Arabia’s crown prince at the G20 meeting. However, it was a very long time ago in terms of diplomatic relations.

It’s hard to predict who else he’ll meet with in bilateral settings. Still, Eyal speculates it may be Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi, who might play host, and Chinese President Xi Jinping.

Even yet, Putin could be unfazed by it.

Eyal added that he wants things fixed with the West, but only if there’s no cost to him. The Russian leader runs the danger of public embarrassment as he seeks to court nations that aren’t in the Western camp on Ukraine.

According to information provided by a source close to Russian President Vladimir Putin

News that he is debating whether or not to attend his first face-to-face summit with Western leaders since Russia’s invasion of Ukraine in 2022.

According to him, “it’s very difficult to edit it out from the carefully scripted TV coverage in Russia,” and “it creates a fairly dramatic picture” for him to sit in a conference room and be immediately presented with the charges about his war of aggression in Ukraine.

With a presidential election in nine months, Russia’s current leader would want to make up for lost time abroad due to the ongoing conflict in Ukraine. Like Chinese President Xi Jinping, he would be eager to court nations that aren’t squarely in the Western camp at a highly publicized gathering.

Already wary of public appearances due to the possibility of being questioned over suspected war crimes in Ukraine, Putin has avoided major international events this year.

In 2020 and 2021, while the epidemic was at its height, he attended G20 sessions virtually. He stayed home when other world leaders gathered in Bali, Indonesia, in 2022 to criticize Russia’s invasion of its neighbor.

Professor Alexey Maslov, who also heads Moscow State University’s Institute of Asian and African Studies, has warned that the G20 summit might be “aggressive toward him politically.”

It didn’t occur to me. Putin reportedly answered, “We’ll see,” when asked by the Russian news agency Tass at the end of July whether he would visit New Delhi in August.

Kremlin spokesperson Dmitry Peskov instructed reporters to wait for an official declaration in March.

Many nations’ genuine stances on Ukraine will be tested during next month’s G20 meeting, which is shaping up to be the most controversial in years.

Tensions over Ukraine prevented the normal unified communiqué from issuing after a two-day meeting of G20 finance ministers in July. Nirmala Sitharaman, India’s finance minister, stated that Russia and China had raised concerns over a phrase that referred to “immense human suffering.”

France had suggested that it would not sign a statement comparable to the one that was made after the G20 meeting in Bali the year before but did not reject Russia’s invasion of Ukraine in a clear and unequivocal way. This declaration was issued after the conference in Bali. An arrest warrant has been issued by the International Criminal Court for

Vladimir Putin’s arrest on the grounds that it believes he is responsible for committing war crimes in connection with the deportation of children from Ukraine to Russia. Because of this warrant, Vladimir Putin will face further difficulties in the event that he ever leaves Russia. Putin will not be attending the BRICS (Brazil, the Russian Empire, India, and China-based in South Africa) summit that is scheduled to take place in Johannesburg at the end of this month. This is due to the fact that the host country, South Africa, would be obligated to arrest Putin if he attended the meeting.

(The President of Africa, Cyril Ramaphosa, has said that he is hesitant to apprehend Vladimir Putin, the President of Russia.) South Africa is one of the 123 nations that have given their approval to the Rome law, which mandates that member states must carry out warrants issued by the International Criminal Court. When the Russian news agency Tass questioned Vladimir Putin at the end of July on whether or not he will visit New Delhi in August, Putin allegedly responded with, “we’ll see.” Dmitry Peskov, a spokesman for the Kremlin, gave instructions to the media to wait until March for an official pronouncement.

Many nations’ genuine stances on Ukraine will be tested during next month’s G20 meeting, which is shaping up to be the most controversial in years.

Tensions over Ukraine prevented the normal unified communiqué from issuing after a two-day meeting of G20 finance ministers in July. Nirmala Sitharaman, India’s finance minister, stated that Russia and China had raised concerns over a phrase that referred to “immense human suffering.”

France said it would not sign a statement like the one released after the G20 meeting in Bali last year, which did not explicitly denounce Russia’s invasion of Ukraine.

An arrest warrant has been issued by the International Criminal Court for

Putin’s arrest on suspicion that he committed war crimes in connection with the expulsion of Ukrainian kids to Russia. If Putin ever leaves Russia, he will face further challenges as a result of this warrant.

Putin will not be attending the quartet’s (Brazil, Russia, India, and China) meeting that will be held in Johannesburg later this month because the nation that is hosting the event, South Africa, would be required to arrest him. (The President of South Africa, Cyril Ramaphosa, has said that he is hesitant to arrest Vladimir Putin, the President of Russia.)

South Africa is one of the 123 nations that have given their approval to the Rome Statute, which mandates that member states must carry out warrants issued by the International Criminal Court. The United States of America, Russia, and India are not now members of the organization.

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