Russian JCHHR: plausible Kharkov false flag to further demonize Russia
The Russian Federation's Joint Coordination Headquarters for Humanitarian Response announces a possible false flag attack in Kharkov that will disrupt the chain supply of grain in Ukraine.
The Russian Federation's Joint Coordination Headquarters for Humanitarian Response (JCHHR) announced that the Ukraine Security Service (SBU) sought to obstruct the grain chain supply by planning a false flag attack at a grain storage facility in the Kharkov region. The purpose of the attack, according to the JCHHR, would be to discredit Russia and create grounds for accusing the Federation of creating food shortages in Ukraine.
In their statement, the headquarters noted, "The Security Service of Ukraine is preparing for a large-scale provocation in the coming days to discredit Russia's actions as part of the 'grain deal' and accuse it of creating a 'food shortage' in Ukraine. In the village of Karaichnoye, Kharkov region, the Ukrainian special services are mining a granary; after it is blown up, the Russian Federation will be accused of allegedly 'deliberately destroying grain reserves in Ukraine,' 'provoking famine’ and thus 'sabotaging' the 'grain deal.'"
A total of about 30 people, between SBU and Ukrainian mining experts, have allegedly, according to the JCHHR, already arrived in Kharkov for this purpose.
The JCHHR further announced that Western media will adopt this narrative and further demonize Russia with headlines that will note "yet another atrocity of the Russian troops," urging for a "tough response from the world community."
As such, another purpose of the Kharkov provocation, Russia claimed, would be to create an opportunity and a reason to push Western countries to continue to fund the war in Ukraine by securing more supplies for Kiev.
Ukraine sending grain to EU, not developing nations: Putin
Most of the grain leaving Ukraine's ports after the grain shipments deadlock that exacerbated the international food crisis is heading to the European Union instead of developing countries, Russian President Vladimir Putin said earlier in September as the world's poorest nations bear the brunt of the food crisis most.
"Almost all the grain exported from Ukraine is sent not to the poorest developing countries, but to EU countries," he told the Eastern Economic Forum in Vladivostok. "With this approach, the scale of food problems in the world will only grow."
Putin went on to address the West by telling them that their sanctions aimed at pushing Russia to the side and isolating the country were futile, stressing that it was "impossible" for anyone to isolate Russia.
"No matter how much someone would like to isolate Russia, it is impossible to do this," he said. The "sanctions fever in the West [is] threatening the whole world."
His assertions are proving to be true as Europe and the US suffer from energy shortages while the latter is also suffering from shortages of certain foods, though in a manageable manner compared to the aforementioned developing countries.
Read more: Germany FM visits Ukraine's Kharkov, promises 'winter aid'