Opinions

Andrew Pryma
May, 2022

Andrew Pryma

UBN Founder

Russian Nuclear strike is still a threat.

  The Russian Federation’s nuclear threats have diminished after the West clearly stated that they are not afraid of it and are prepared for it. Russia cannot just launch a nuclear missile into another country’s territory without consequences; this would lead to a cataclysmic response from the US and its allies. However, if Russia must defend its territories, there would be a possibility and definitely an excuse to use the most dangerous weapon against Ukraine. This might be why the Russian

Mike Buryk
May, 2022

Mike Buryk

Writer

Former Ukrainian finance minister Jaresko says cost to rebuild Ukraine “could be up to $1 trillion”

  NORTH CALDWELL, N.J. – The former minister of finance of Ukraine, Natalie Jaresko, said she believes the cost to rebuild Ukraine after the war ends “could be up to $1 trillion,” adding that “this is going to be probably the largest single rebuilding plan in history.” In an exclusive interview conducted for The Ukrainian Weekly’s “Krynytsya” podcast, Ms. Jaresko said the damage done to Ukraine’s infrastructure is one massive concern. But the country’s economy has also suffered immensely. “It

Andrew Pryma, MBA
April, 2022

Andrew Pryma, MBA

UBN Founder

The German government is under massive pressure.

The German government is under massive pressure. Olaf Scholz has been blamed for blocking the Russian Oil embargo and failing to supply heavy weapons to Ukraine. Also, if you recall, Ukraine was barred from EU membership in 2008 by former Chancellor of Germany Angela Merkel. Interesting coincidence. All German chancellors work against Ukraine’s benefit. We all understand that Scholz will never cross the people who delivered him into power. With his ability to speak perfect German, Putin has made such

Andrew Pryma, MBA
April, 2022

Andrew Pryma, MBA

UBN Founder

The Russian army started the war in Ukraine with an offensive strategy along 4 directions.

The Russian army started the war in Ukraine with an offensive strategy along 4 directions. The first direction was from Belarus (north), and the Russians were repulsed and had to leave the region. The second offensive direction was from the Chernihiv and Sumy regions (east), where the Russians were repulsed and were forced to leave the area due to significant losses. The third direction was in the south, in the Odesa region, where Russian Navy vessels were damaged and the

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