Armenia and Poland, chaos after the attack in Russia: is the war spreading?

The war in Ukraine has now become a sort of charade: it is difficult to predict an epilogue to this conflict that has been going on for more than two years, with the strong feeling that the situation could degenerate at any moment, as if everyone was waiting of a new Sarajevo gun capable of causing global escalation.
The attack in Moscow – the latest tragic bulletin speaks of 137 deaths at Crocus City Hal, including children – would seem to have restarted the provocations between Russia and NATO, but the situation would also be very tense in Poland and Armenia where winds of war are blowing for days.
ISIS-K claimed responsibility for the attack, but Russia seems to be convinced that Ukraine's long arm was behind it.
There would seem to be no shortage of dark points, with the Kremlin however appearing to have an interest in pointing the finger at Kiev.
“Even after the terrible terrorist attack in Moscow – our Foreign Minister Antonio Tajani declared in the last few hours – we must always be calm, prudent and work to avoid an escalation and therefore after every investigation I believe considerations must be made which in any case must push all the proceed with prudence." Tajani's words, however, could remain unheard, given that in the last few hours there have been several signals that would suggest a possible expansion of the war to other countries as well.
read also Isis-K, what do they want and what is the difference with Isis A war in Armenia too? Last week there was widespread belief in Armenia that a war with Azerbaijan would break out by Saturday.
Fortunately, this prediction was not met, but the situation in the Caucasus is not exactly calm.
Yesterday three armed men entered a police station in Yerevan, the capital of Armenia; the attackers demanded the resignation of the Armenian prime minister, with the siege eventually ending without injuries.
A few months ago, yet another war took place between Armenia and Azerbaijan for control of the Nagorno-Karabakh region, which ended with a lightning victory by the Azerbaijanis who thus reaffirmed their dominance over this disputed territory.
However, there are still several issues regarding the borders that have not been clarified between the two countries, hence the prediction of an imminent new conflict if an agreement is not reached soon.
In the background there is always Russia, with a war in Armenia which in this case could hardly be separated from the one underway in Ukraine, not to mention the one in the Holy Land between Israel and Hamas which has thrown the entire Middle East into chaos, see the incandescent situation in Red Sea where Italian ships were also deployed.
Tension in Poland: evidence of World War III? What everyone has wanted to avoid for two years now is a direct clash between Russia and NATO, given that such a scenario would inevitably mean a third world war.
What everyone fears is the accident, the spark capable of generating escalation.
The "bad incident" was touched on several times in Poland, the last one yesterday while everyone was still discussing the tragic attack in Moscow.
According to the Polish army, a Russian missile entered Polish airspace for 39 seconds, going about two kilometers beyond the border before flying over Ukraine again where it was headed.
A few hours later, a Russian MiG-31 took off to intercept two American B-1B bombers that were approaching the Russian border over the Barents Sea.
These are all signs of how Europe is moving towards an expansion of the war, with the last European Council which in this regard seems to have laid the foundations for preparing for this disastrous eventuality.
read also Common debt to finance the war against Russia: the EU puts on its helmet

Author: Hermes A.I.

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