Internal security
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The Russian "red sparrow" in Greece and the huge concern for the right side of the exit to the Aegean

The recent revelation of the presence of the Russian spy Irina S. in Greece, is a single piece that resembles an old well-known Greek TV series, which captivated millions of Greeks 45 years ago in front of their receivers.

The Russian spy, trained at the Moscow Schools, had come to Greece to reveal to the Russian side the scope of the American presence in our country.

The reason is the Aegean, which, as we have repeatedly emphasized, has a tremendous geopolitical and military importance for the Russians since the time of Peter the Great, since it is the only exit to the warm seas, as they are called the Aegean and the Eastern Mediterranean.

Given the tremendously important current scenario, in this region due to hydrocarbon deposits, Moscow made two serious moves:

A. Created and expanded the naval base of Tartus in Syria, endowing it with surface units and submarines (even nuclear powered).

B. He re-established the so-called Russian Mediterranean Fleet, which is administratively part of the Black Sea Fleet.

With these as facts, the announcement of the expansion of the American base in Souda, the presence of American forces in Larissa, Stefanovikio and above all the huge supply center in Alexandroupolis, caused severe concern in the Kremlin about the US plans in the region.

For this reason, the Russian side sent agents to Greece, like Irina, (which probably won't be the only one), to collect as much information as possible to clarify exactly what the Russian fleet faces on its way from the Straits to the Aegean and the Mediterranean.

For this reason, the Russian spy, according to printed publications of the Greek press, was collecting all information about the movements of the Greek and American forces in Larissa, Alexandroupoli, and Crete.
According to the same information, she had personally visited these areas with unknown details of what she had recorded.

The war in Ukraine and the recent downing of an American drone by Russian Su-27 fighters in the Black Sea, as well as the development of the incident up to today, clearly show us that the USA and Russia are clashing in this region.

Immediately after, a candidate area of American-Russian conflict will be the Aegean, which connects the Black Sea with the Eastern Mediterranean.

We already have a large concentration of forces observed in the Mediterranean, as NATO and Russia are on the cusp of the new Cold War confrontation, further escalated by the war events and the involvement of both in Ukraine.

An American aircraft carrier is basking in the Ionian Sea, while Russian warships and submarines frequently sail south of Crete.

Information indicates that the Russians are reactivating in the Eastern Mediterranean, both because of Libya and the energy plans of American companies in the same region, in Greece, Egypt and Israel.

Reports of greatly increased Russian naval activity in the Mediterranean are mounting and paint a picture of Russian maneuvering and activity in the Eastern Mediterranean based on a specific scenario of tracking and "targeting" NATO forces in the region.

We remind you that the backbone of the Russian armada remains in the Mediterranean, in case of any possible conflict with the side of the United States and NATO.

If the escalation in Ukraine suddenly led to an attempted Western intervention, then Western warships would not be able to enter the Black Sea so easily, since they would first have to deal with the Russian fleet and aircraft from the Tartus and Khmeimim bases.

Our country in this true and real scenario plays a key role, something we all now understand in our country.

We owe it to this giant geopolitical conflict to take advantage of this situation to the fullest, reinforcing our Armed Forces with military hardware, and deploying strong security agreements.

The reason has to do with the position of our country, when the division of the Eastern Mediterranean begins for the extraction of hydrocarbons concerning the future of Europe.


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