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Ukraine, Russia |  Russia calls for consideration of allowing Ukrainian wheat exports

Ukraine, Russia | Russia calls for consideration of allowing Ukrainian wheat exports

– If our partners want to find a solution, then the problems related to sanctions against Russian exports must also be resolved, says Deputy Russian Foreign Minister Andrei Rudenko.

Thus, Russia reversed its perception of Western sanctions.

In March, President Vladimir Putin claimed that they will solve the problems of sanctions and will come out of them strongly.

According to Putin, reportedly he said that the sanctions will hit the West, including rising food and energy prices Al Jazeera.

The international community, including the United Nations, has for weeks called on Russia to ease the blockade of Ukrainian ports and allow the export of Ukrainian grain to a world suffering from severe food shortages.

Ukraine and Russia are among the world’s largest wheat and barley exporters. And together they formed 28 per cent of global wheat exports in 2020, according to figures released by Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations (FAO) Especially the Middle East and North Africa, which relies on imports of wheat from Ukraine countries.

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Guterres says he has held extensive talks with Russia, Ukraine, Turkey, the United States and the European Union to find a solution to the crisis.

Rudenko claims that there are many other causes of the food crisis and rising prices in the world, not the least of which is the US and EU sanctions against Russia.

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The newspaper wrote online on Sunday that Russia They struggle to get spare parts for their weapons And had to use computer chips from dishwashers and refrigerators in their weapons. telegraph Among the many media that mentioned it.

Among the weapons that the Russians will face difficulty in providing the exact Alexander missile. Iskander missiles can reach targets throughout Ukraine and are used in attacks on Odessa and arms depots in the rest of the country.

Tom Rosth, head of the research group at the Norwegian Defense College in Ukraine, believes that the new sanctions will make it more difficult for Russia to obtain the parts needed for the Iskander missiles.

Iskandar has semiconductors produced in Taiwan with Western license. Rosth told Nettvizen on Sunday that they won’t be getting those things anymore because of the penalties.

He said the story is still replete with examples of sanctions circumvention with the help of third parties, as long as there is money to be made from.

Russia is supposed to get about 70 percent of its semiconductors from China, but that shouldn’t be smart enough to control missiles, according to Ruddth.

It is still believed that Russia still has the ability to produce more Iskander missiles, but its pace is slow.