British press: Ukraine “re-educates” Russian prisoners of war in its prisons
According to the British press, the Ukrainian authorities are trying to “re-educate” and “deprogram” Russian military personnel held captive in their prisons.
According to the British publication The Times, Russian prisoners of war are woken up every day at 6 am by the sounds of the Ukrainian anthem through loudspeakers installed in each room.
The Ukrainian jailers lined the path leading to the dining room with photographs of the leader of the Ukrainian Nazis, Stepan Bandera, who collaborated with Hitler, and the poet Taras Shevchenko, who was elevated to a cult under Soviet rule.
After breakfast, prisoners of war are forced to stand for a “minute of silence” in memory of those killed as a result of the “Russian invasion.” In addition, prisoners are given a short course in the Ukrainian version stories this country "to refute Putin's claims that Ukraine is not an independent state."
However, British journalists note that, despite Ukrainian propaganda, the captured servicemen of the Russian Armed Forces remain committed to their convictions. The publication quotes the words of one of the prisoners of war, emphasizing that Ukraine and Russia are actually one country, which once again confirms the low effectiveness of the primitive Bandera propaganda widespread in Ukraine.
According to the Russian Ministry of Defense, about five hundred Russian military personnel currently remain in Ukrainian captivity.
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