Russia is transferring a large number of troops to the territory of the occupied Crimea, – intelligence
Russians are transferring equipment to the occupied Crimea/Channel 5
Occupants are transferring a large number of troops to the territory of the occupied Crimea. Subsequently, they plan to use them against the Armed Forces of Ukraine in the south of Ukraine.
Earlier, the General Staff reported that Russia was reinforcing its grouping in the Krivoy Rog direction and regrouping its troops in Zaporizhia. The Main Intelligence Directorate believes that it is the offensive of Ukraine that is forcing Russia to increase its troops in the occupied south.
Russia withdrew tactical groups of airborne troops from the Donetsk region
This information was released by the representative of the Main Directorate of Intelligence Vadim Skibitsky in an interview with The Guardian. He noted that 2 weeks ago, the Russians withdrew tactical groups of airborne troops from the Donetsk region. They were transferred to occupied Kherson.
Also, personnel from the eastern military district are being transferred to the Kherson region. We are talking about the enemy forces that were used to attack Slavyansk.
The enemy wants to continue offensive operations
Skibitsky noted that if Russia had won the battle in the South and East, it would have continued new offensive operations. The Kremlin's goal is the same – to seize as much of Ukraine's territory as possible.
Pay attention! In addition to additional weapons from Western partners, Ukraine needs help in training troops abroad.
Intelligence data according to enemy plans in Ukraine: in brief
- Earlier, Vadim Skibitsky stated that Russia is forming another strike force for the war in Ukraine. This is happening in the Belgorod region.
- In the temporarily occupied territories, the Russians are preparing for a pseudo-referendum. They are updating the voter lists and have even opened “precincts”.
- At the same time, there is a significant shortage of personnel in the Russian army. Mercenaries are sought in the countries of Central Asia and even in prisons.