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MPs holding special meeting to discuss Canada returning Russia-Germany pipeline turbines02:41

CTV National News: Feds' turbine return debate

Updated July 15, 2022 8:06 a.m. MDT
Published July 15, 2022 3:28 a.m. MDT

Members of Parliament are holding a special summer meeting to discuss launching into a study of the federal government's contentious decision to grant a two-year exemption to federal sanctions, allowing a Canadian company to return repaired turbines from a Russian pipeline that supplies natural gas to Germany.

While the House of Commons is on a summer break, special hearings can happen if four MPs from at least two parties write to the chair requesting the committee meet on a pressing issue.

Canada's decision to allow the return of these turbines has been met with mixed reviews. While it has been backed by the U.S. and the EU, it has been roundly condemned by Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskyy as well as the federal opposition parties, who are expected to further express their concerns during Friday’s meeting.

It is also facing a legal challenge from the Ukrainian World Congress who filed a notice of application for judicial review of the decision with the Federal Court, arguing that granting the permit "was not reasonable, transparent, or properly authorized."

The turbines, part of the Nord Stream 1 pipeline, were sent to Siemens Canada in Montreal for repairs, but once the federal government imposed sanctions on Russian state-owned energy company Gazprom, the company was restricted from sending the equipment back.

When the deal was announced by Natural Resources Minister Jonathan Wilkinson on Saturday it was billed as a "time-limited and revocable permit." However, his office has since confirmed that the deal allows for the movement of six turbines which, "follow a regular maintenance schedule" that will be allowed to be followed for the next two years.

Canada faced pressure from both Russia and Germany to return the turbines to Germany, fearing the risk of further energy instability. The energy giant claimed it needed the turbines in order to continue supplying Germany, after already considerably decreasing the gas flow through the pipeline, prompting the Germans to express concern over a lack of reserve supply.

On Wednesday, Prime Minister Justin Trudeau defended the move, saying while it was "a very difficult decision," Russia is trying to "weaponize energy as a way of creating division amongst the allies."

MPs will need to adopt a motion in order to proceed with further hearings. If it's agreed that a more fulsome study is required, any meeting with witnesses would likely have to take place beginning the week of July 25 because of a pre-arranged critical maintenance shutdown that House administration has said is scheduled to last until July 22.



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Her Rubber stamping of Trudeau's decision means absolutely nothing.  She does, afterall, need to toe the party line as set by the PM. 


Canada’s decision to exempt gas turbines from sanctions right thing to do: Freeland

By Staff  The Canadian Press
Posted July 16, 2022 11:28 am
 Updated July 16, 2022 11:29 am

Deputy Prime Minister Chrystia Freeland says Canada’s decision last week to send repaired parts of a Russian natural gas pipeline back to Germany was a difficult decision, but the right one.70c8fc80

The Liberals are facing heavy criticism from Ukraine for exempting six Siemens Energy turbines, which were serviced in Montreal and help deliver gas to parts of Germany, from sanctions against Russia over its invasion of Ukraine.

Speaking to reporters in a teleconference after a meeting of G-20 finance ministers in Bali, Indonesia, Freeland says she understood Ukraine’s response, but maintained it was the right thing to do.

She says Canada is united and determined in its support of Ukraine, but cannot alone provide the country with the support it needs and adding unity is required among Ukrainian allies.

Freeland says Germany was clear its ability to sustain its support for Ukraine could be at risk over the pipeline operated by Russian state-owned energy company Gazprom, which reduced gas deliveries by 60 per cent last month citing turbine-related technical problems.

The United States has publicly backed Canada’s decision, something Freeland says was very significant.

Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskyy, on the other hand, condemned the decision as “absolutely unacceptable” earlier this week.


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I bet that once the turbines are up and running, Purtin will say "Thanks Justin" now we can continue  to supply gas to our trusted customers (allies) and by the way, I am shutting off the gas flow to Germany .  



Russia's President Vladimir Putin is using Germany's energy supply as a political weapon. That is what German Economy Minister Robert Habeck and Chancellor Olaf Scholz have repeatedly emphasized. Habeck told broadcaster RTL that he'd "have to be lying" if he said he wasn't afraid of the possible consequences.

Things are slowly getting serious. On Wednesday, Russian energy giant Gazprom announced that it was not certain whether the gas supply from Moscow will still be secure following maintenance work on the Nord Stream pipeline, scheduled to continue until at least July 21.

Officially, Gazprom has justified delivery delays with the fact that an important turbine that was being serviced in Canada has not yet arrived back in their possession. The German government has pushed back on this explanation, saying that if the arrival from Canada is imminent, there could be no reason to curtail gas supplies.

What happens to Germany if Russia turns off the gas? | Germany | News and in-depth reporting from Berlin and beyond | DW | 14.07.2022


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Deal made to allow grain to move from the Ukraine, shortly afterwards Russia strikes one of the ports.  Justin allows turbines to go to Russia and shortly after cuts back the NG to Europe.  Sure can not trust them...


- Gazprom to drastically slash deliveries -

Russian energy giant Gazprom says it is cutting daily gas deliveries via the Nord Stream pipeline to 33 million cubic metres a day -- about 20 percent of the pipeline's capacity -- from Wednesday.

It says in a statement that it is halting the operation of one of the last two operating turbines due to the "technical condition of the engine".

The German government says there is "no technical reason" for Gazprom's announcement.

Heavily dependent upon Russian gas, Germany has accused Moscow of using energy as a "weapon", and EU states accuse it of squeezing supplies in retaliation for Western sanctions over the war in Ukraine.

- Grain deliveries to start 'this week' -

Ukraine expects the first grain shipments under a UN-Turkey brokered deal to leave its ports "this week", its infrastructure minister says, despite Russian strikes on the Black Sea port of Odessa, which is crucial for grain exports.

"We are preparing for everything to start this week," says Oleksandr Kubrakov, who led the Ukrainian delegation that reached a deal last week with Russia on unblocking Ukraine's grain exports.

The future of the agreement, seen as crucial to relieving a global food crisis, had appeared in jeopardy after Russian forces launched strikes on Odessa a day after the agreement was


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Seems that Russia is playing the old "trust me" game .   Wasn't the return of the turbines supposed to ensure that Germany and others would not be cut off from the Russian Oil, Gas etc?

Russian gas cut to Europe hits economic hopes, Ukraine reports attacks on coastal regions

By Pavel Polityuk

 and Max Hunder



Ukraine hopeful grain shipment can begin this week

  • Summary
  • Companies
  • Gazprom says turbine halt will further cut gas to Germany
  • United Nations hopes for grain exports in days
  • U.S. exploring overland routes after Russian strike
  • Fire erupts at oil depot in Russian-occupied territory

KYIV, July 26 (Reuters) - Russia said it will cut gas supplies to Europe from Wednesday in a blow to countries that have backed Ukraine, while missile attacks in Black Sea coastal regions raised doubts about whether Russia will stick to a deal to let Ukraine export grain.

The first ships from Ukraine may set sail in days under a deal agreed on Friday, the United Nations said, despite a Russian missile attack on the Ukrainian port of Odesa over the weekend, and a spokesman for the military administration in the saying another missile had hit the Odesa region on Tuesday morning.Soaring energy costs and the threat of hunger faced by millions in poorer nations show how the biggest conflict in Europe since World War Two, now in its sixth month, is having an impact far beyond Ukraine.

European Union countries are set to approve on Tuesday a weakened emergency proposal to curb their gas demand as they try to wean themselves off Russian energy and prepare for a possible total cut-off. read moreThe Ukrainian military on Tuesday reported Russian cruise missile strikes in the south and that Ukrainian forces had hit enemy targets. Serhiy Bratchuk, a spokesman from the military administration in Odesa, told a Ukrainian television channel that a missile fired from the direction of the Black Sea had struck the region, but gave no information on casualties.

East of Odesa along the Black Sea coast, port infrastructure at Mykolaiv was damaged by an attack, according to the mayor Oleksandr Senkevich.

Russia's defense ministry did not immediately reply to an out-of-hours request for comment.

A major fire broke out at an oil depot in the Budyonnovsky district of Russian-backed Donetsk People's Republic in eastern Ukraine after Ukrainian troops shelled the province, Russia's TASS reported, quoting a reporter at the scene. No casualties or injuries have been reported.

Russian energy giant Gazprom (GAZP.MM), citing instructions from an industry watchdog, on Monday said gas flows to Germany through the Nord Stream 1 pipeline would fall to 33 million cubic metres per day from Wednesday.

That is half of the current flows, which are already only 40% of normal capacity. Prior to the war, Europe imported about 40% of its gas and 30% of its oil from Russia. read more

The Kremlin says the gas disruption is the result of maintenance issues and Western sanctions, while the European Union has accused Russia of energy blackmail.

Politicians in Europe have repeatedly said Russia could cut off gas this winter, a step that would thrust Germany into recession and hurt consumers already hit by soaring inflation.

Moscow says it is not interested in a complete stoppage of gas supplies to Europe.

Adding to concerns on the energy front, the Ukrainian state pipeline operator company said Russian gas giant Gazprom (GAZP.MM) without prior notice has increased pressure sharply in a pipeline that runs through Ukraine to deliver Russian gas to Europe. read more

Such pressure spikes could lead to emergencies including pipeline ruptures, and pipeline operators are obliged to inform each other about them in advance, the Ukrainian company said. Gazprom could not be immediately reached for comment.


Before the invasion and subsequent sanctions, Russia and Ukraine accounted for nearly a third of global wheat exports.

Officials from Russia, Turkey, Ukraine and the United Nations agreed on Friday there would be no attacks on merchant ships moving through the Black Sea to Turkey's Bosphorus Strait and on to markets. read more

Moscow brushed aside concerns the deal could be derailed by a Russian attack on Odesa on Saturday, saying it targeted only military infrastructure.

The White House said the strike cast doubt on Russia’s credibility and was watching closely to see if commitments would be fulfilled.

"We will also continue to actively explore other options with the international community to increase Ukraine exports through overland routes," it said.

Russia's Black Sea fleet has blocked grain exports from Ukraine since Moscow's Feb. 24 invasion. Moscow blames Western sanctions for slowing its food and fertiliser exports and Ukraine for mining the approaches to its ports.

Under Friday's deal, pilots will guide ships along safe channels through the naval minefields. read more

A Ukrainian government official said he hoped the first grain shipment could be made from Chornomorsk this week, with shipments from other ports within two weeks.

Zelenskiy was adamant that trade would resume: "We will start exporting, and let the partners take care of security," he said.

Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov, on a tour of African countries, said there were no barriers to the export of grain and nothing in the deal prevented Moscow from attacking military infrastructure.

The Kremlin also said the United Nations must ensure curbs on Russian fertiliser and other exports were lifted for the grain deal to work.


The Kremlin says it is engaged in a "special military operation" to demilitarise and "denazify" Ukraine. Both Kyiv and Western nations say the war is an unprovoked act of aggression.

Thousands of civilians have died and millions have fled during the war. Russian artillery barrages and air strikes have pulverised cities.

With Western weapons boosting the Ukrainians, Putin's forces are making slow progress but they are believed to be readying for a new push in the east.

Ukraine said on Monday its forces had used U.S-supplied HIMARS rocket systems to destroy 50 Russian ammunition depots since receiving the weapons last month.

Russia did not comment but its Defence Ministry said its forces had destroyed an ammunition depot for HIMARS systems. read more

Reporting by Reuters bureaux; Writing by Costas Pitas and Stephen Coates; Editing by Simon Cameron-Moore


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On 7/25/2022 at 7:40 PM, Kargokings said:

Deal made to allow grain to move from the Ukraine, shortly afterwards Russia strikes one of the ports.  Justin allows turbines to go to Russia and shortly after cuts back the NG to Europe.  Sure can not trust them...


Who is them -Putin or Trudeau? or neither?

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If the following article is accurate, will Putin turn to tactical nukes to win?  Afterall the rest of the world seems to be handcuffed re their involvement except for the supply of traditional weapons.  In other words could Putin get away with using tactical nukes?

What's the blast radius of a tactical nuke?
The blast wave
For example, a 15 kiloton bomb would have a fireball radius of about 100 metres and cause complete destruction up to 1.6 kilometres around the epicentre.
Apr 20, 2022



Russia 'Clearly in a Lot of Trouble' in Ukraine War: Security Expert

Thomas Kika - 9h ago

Russian forces are "clearly in a lot of trouble" in Ukraine as they face mounting losses, according to one security expert.

© Mikhail Klimentyev/Ria Novosti/AFP via Getty ImagesA European security expert believes that Russia is "clearly in a lot of trouble" as its forces face potential losses in Ukraine. Above, a shot of Russian President Vladimir Putin.

Speaking with GB News on Sunday, British Professor Anthony Glees discussed the state of Russian forces in Ukraine and said that the invading nation could be headed toward a "significant defeat." Glees is a "nationally and internationally published expert on European affairs... and security," and currently serves as an emeritus professor at the University of Buckingham.

"We and the Americans assess that 75,000 Russian soldiers have either been killed or been wounded," the professor said. "That's a hell of a lot. And 80 percent of active Russian forces are now bogged now in the east of Ukraine. Putin had hoped to win this war in a matter of days, and what has actually happened is that it is grinding, not towards a stalemate but a defeat. It seems that if the battle of Kherson ends up in Ukraine's favor, Russia will have suffered a significant defeat."

The Kherson Oblast region is located in Southern Ukraine, located along the Black Sea and bordering the Crimean peninsula, which Russia annexed in 2014. Given its strategic value, Kherson was among the first of Ukraine's provinces to come under Russian occupation after the start of the invasion earlier this year.

In recent weeks, however, Ukrainian forces have redoubled their efforts to retake the province from Russia. On Thursday, the United Kingdom's Ministry of Defence reported that Ukraine was "gathering momentum" in the fight to retake Kherson and used U.S.-provided missiles to take out several bridges that Russian forces had used to bring in supplies.Loade

Continuing his talk with GB News, Glees cited another recent report from Richard Moore, the head of the U.K.'s MI6, which claimed that Russia may be "running out of steam."

"The head of MI6 has form in predicting what is going to happen," Glees added. "He said Russia was going to invade Ukraine when many doubted that. We need to listen very carefully to what he is saying—and the Russians need to listen to what he is saying, and I hope they will do."

Newsweek reached out to Russian officials for comment.

Hanna Shelest, security studies program director at Ukrainian Prism foreign policy and security think-tank, previously told Newsweek that Ukrainian forces are not prioritizing any particular provinces over others, but rather focusing on the most logical goals.

"All territories are important," Shelest said. "We are not prioritizing one way or another, it is just where we can do it right now."

Related Articles


Ukraine war: Could Russia use tactical nuclear weapons?

By Gordon Corera
Security correspondent, BBC News

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First grain ship moving on way to Lebanon . You can monitor it on MarineTraffic: Global Ship Tracking Intelligence | AIS Marine Traffic  I have used the site to track movement of cruise ships that I was interested in.

Position Received: 2022-08-01 13:55 UTC
1 hour, 46 minutes ago

Vessel's Local Time:
2022-08-01 15:55 LT (UTC +2)

Area: BSEA - Black Sea

Current Port: -

Latitude / Longitude: 45.70529° / 30.84463°

Status: Underway using Engine

Speed/Course: 10.1 kn / 200 °

AIS Source: 9801 Alex


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13 minutes ago, Cabaguil said:

Right, I'll check back come March.

March???  If he has checkmate over the Ukraine, then that is a long time to wait for check, if on the other hand you say March as that may be when the EU in particular forces a finish due to a very cold winter.  

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Ukraine war: Russia accuses US of direct role in Ukraine war

  • Published
    2 hours ago
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Image caption,
A Himars system

Russia has accused the US of direct involvement in the war in Ukraine for the first time.

A spokesperson for Moscow's defence ministry alleged the US was approving targets for American-made Himars artillery used by Kyiv's forces.

Lt Gen Igor Konashenkov said intercepted calls between Ukrainian officials revealed the link. The BBC could not independently verify this.

There was no immediate comment on the allegation from US officials.

Russia previously accused Washington of fighting a "proxy war" in Ukraine.

"It is the Biden administration that is directly responsible for all rocket attacks approved by Kyiv on residential areas and civilian infrastructure facilities in settlements of Donbass and other regions that caused mass deaths of civilians," Mr Konashenkov said.


Himars is a multiple rocket system which can launch precision-guided missiles at targets as far as 70km (45 miles) away - far further than the artillery that Ukraine previously had.

They are also believed to be more accurate than their Russian equivalents.

In April, Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov said US President Joe Biden's decision to supply Ukraine with billions of dollars worth of arms meant "Nato, in essence, is engaged in a war with Russia through a proxy and is arming that proxy".

"War means war," the 72-year-old warned.

Throughout the conflict in Ukraine, Russia has been accused of numerous war crimes and crimes against humanity. Last week, Ukraine accused Moscow of bombing a prison in separatist held Donetsk to cover up allegations of torture.

And the BBC has documented allegations of torture and beatings of Ukrainian prisoners by both the Russian military and security services.

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How artillery sent by Canada and allies is helping — and not — on Ukraine’s front lines

Ashleigh Stewart - 2h ago

Deep within a thicket of trees near Ukraine’s eastern front lines, a group of soldiers hurriedly dismantle a pile of branches to reveal a long barrel underneath, aimed straight at the Russian border.

Ukrainian soldiers fire an M777 howitzer near the front lines in the Kharkiv region.
© Braden Latam.Ukrainian soldiers fire an M777 howitzer near the front lines in the Kharkiv region.

The men rush around the back of the M777 howitzer, loading its chamber with an artillery round and then standing back, fingers in their ears and mouths agape to protect their eardrums, as a deafening explosion rings out across the countryside.


They do this between 100 and 130 times per day, between the three M777s in this position, in a hidden location in the southern Kharkiv region.

This week, Global News was escorted to the secret M777 location near the front lines in Kharkiv to observe the long-range artillery in operation. Canada sent a number of M777s to Ukraine in April, as part of a $130-million support package, and has since sent millions more in replacement barrels and ammunitions, among other lethal aid.

Long-range artillery has become crucial in attempts to turn the tide of the war, allowing Ukrainians to target Russian troops and locations from farther away, in turn preventing further strikes on Ukrainian forces.

“Artillery is saving the blood of the infantry. We need them to save troops,” Andriy, the battalion’s deputy commander and an artillerist, tells us.

Read more:

Exclusive — Ukrainian commander apologizes to dead Canadian’s mom for not being able to ‘save her son’

Canada, the United States and Australia have donated the M777s being used by Ukrainian soldiers in Kharkiv. These 155-millimetre towed howitzers have a range of up to 30 kilometres.

But to really make an impact, several soldiers say, they need more long-range artillery. While they’re grateful for the weapons being donated by the international community, the much-lauded American-made High Mobility Artillery Rocket System, also known as HIMARS, is the golden goose.Loaded: 87.

They have more than twice the range of the M777s – up to 70 kilometres. The U.S. has sent 16 to Ukraine so far.

But both systems have been sent in with the same purpose: to arm the Ukrainian military with more sophisticated, western weaponry.

“Their weapons are Soviet weapons … and here, ours are more technological, more professional,” battery commander Yevhen says. “They are easier to use.”

The battalion doesn’t know which country their M777s has come from, but it’s possible this one is at least in part Canadian – it was damaged and needed parts swapped out to fix it, Andriy says.

It has destroyed “a lot” of Russian weapon storage facilities, infantry, warehouses and “hidden commander points,” the soldiers say.

The current location of the M777s is deep within eastern Ukrainian farmland, strategically hidden from view by thick shrubbery.

As we approach, Andriy, who is also the driver of our military escort, instructs us to turn our phones onto airplane mode. Russian troops otherwise track clusters of GPS signals to identify soldiers’ locations.

Passing through the countryside, the scars and new landmarks the war has brought this unassuming rural community are everywhere: a school lies in ruins, with holes blown out of its walls and roof, targeted by an attack in June; an unexploded rocket nose down in a patch of trees; a crater in the road the size of a car inflicted by a Russian Uragan rocket.

At one stage, we pass by a cluster of barrels, pointed toward the sky. Fakes, Andriy says with a smile, which have successfully fooled Russian drones in past weeks.

The actual M777 position is in a nondescript location among yellow pastures. We pass by a Starlink satellite dish and descend into a thicket of trees, where about 20 men have been camped for about a month.

They’ll move and set up somewhere new when the Russians figure out their location and respond with counter-shelling, battery commander Yevhen explains.

The current position is a simple setting: a small tarpaulin stretched between two trees to provide some reprieve from the elements, several trenches carved into the dirt and a few planks of wood fashioned into a countertop, where the soldiers boil water atop a single-burner gas stove and ceramic bowl to make us coffee. Empty propellant cylinders have been recycled to build shelters. The loud “booms” of artillery fire can be heard nearby.

About 50 metres away, one of the M777s lies in wait underneath a pile of branches, propellant containers and ammunition stored beside it between the trees.

Yevhen travelled to Germany to receive training on operating the gun. He then returned and taught his troops how to use it within about two weeks, he says. This isn't the first time they've fought together – this battalion was previously stationed in the Donbas.

They’ve now been using the M777s for three months and were one of the first battalions in Ukraine to receive them.

Yevhen says the weapon is lightweight, accurate and easy to camouflage and has worked well to support the infantry on the front lines.

He says he is grateful for the ongoing support from Canada.

In June, Defence Minister Anita Anand announced the provision of 10 replacement barrels for the M777s as part of a $9-million military aid package. Canada also earlier sent some 20,000 rounds of artillery, worth $98 million, that work with weapons sent by NATO allies, including the M777s.

However, if he had a choice, a delivery of HIMARS systems would make more of a difference, Yevhen says. Whereas the M777s need to be towed behind a vehicle, the HIMARS system is a self-drive, sitting on a wheeled chassis, meaning it is more mobile. The crew can drive the HIMARS to a new location before the enemy has a chance to shoot back.

The M777s can also only shoot one round at a time, whereas the HIMARS system can shoot multiple rounds at once.

While the U.S. has armed Ukraine with more HIMARS systems, it has stipulated that the weapon cannot be fired into Russian territory, over concerns it could be seen as foreign interference and could escalate the war.

Poland and the Baltic states have also recently put in multi-million-dollar HIMARS orders to bulk up their defence systems.

In the meantime, the Ukrainians have dug in for the long haul.

Here in this community, normal village life and the top-secret military location that is now housed within it have become intrinsically linked.

Less than a few hundred metres from the M777s’ position, a farmer is out in his tractor tending to his crops. Combine harvesters plough the fields. Two older men on bicycles pedal down the dusty road, fishing rods propped up on their handlebars. A shirtless man trundles down the road atop a trike. A family waves at military vehicles from the roadside. Men in military uniform relax outside a small store, smoking and chatting.

Ammunition must be delivered every day, he explains, so military vehicles are now a common sight around here.

The locals don’t seem to mind; Andriy waves to them all as he drives past, and they wave back.

Nearby, row upon row of sunflowers – Ukraine is the world’s largest exporter of sunflower oil, and it is also the country’s national flower – swathe the countryside in a bright yellow glow.

It is a cruel juxtaposition to the brutality of the war raging nearby.

As he deposits us back to our meeting place, Andriy farewells us with a stark message.

“I hope our next meeting with you will be in the main square in Moscow,” he says. “After our victory.”



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  • 1 month later...

“ Europe's winter energy worries just ramped up a little more, with the discovery of a series of unusual leaks on two natural gas pipelinesrunning from Russia to Germany, The Associated Press reports. Those leaks appear to have coincided with underwater explosions. The accusations that this is Russian sabotage have already begun. “

Conspicuous': Leaks on Baltic Sea pipeline to bring gas to Europe raise concerns about sabotage 

'The arrow points in the direction of Russia,' one expert said. The damage means the pipelines will unlikely be able to carry gas to Europe this winter

https://nationalpost.com/news/germany-pressure-drops-in-second-russia-gas-pipeline?utm_source=Sailthru&utm_medium=email&utm_campaign=National Post - Posted 2022-09-27&utm_term=NP_HeadlineNews

Edited by Jaydee
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