Monday, June 15, 2009

This is Why I Said Palin Should Look To Opening Trade Relations With Latvia

The crucifixion of Latvia

Latvia looks well-advanced in this political chain. As our Moscow correspondent reports, three of Latvia's eight Euro-MPs elected last week are pro-Kremlin. The Harvest Party of ex-Communist strongman Alfreds Rubiks came first in local elections, backed by both ethnic Russians and disgusted post-capitalist Latvians.

If the purpose of Baltic euro pegs is in part to keep Putin's Russia at bay by locking the region deeper into the EU Project, the strategic gamble has gone badly wrong. It has created a reservoir of Russian irredentism in both Latvia and Estonia that gives Moscow a pretext to intervene at any time. The Baltics are being offered to Putin on a platter.

Back in March, this is what I said:

However, that sentiment is found within the Russian orthodox church and as such, gay marriage will not see any legalization in Russia. The patriarch of the Russian orthodox church will help it not see legalization.

Given this and the fact that the economies in Latvia and the Baltics are tanking, sentiment towards the E.U. is one of growing distrust among the Russian population that live in Latvia and frustration with the Latvian citizens.

This is Palin's primer.

The Baltics are possible trading partners for Alaska, all Palin has to do is develop the relationships. Both Alaska and the Baltics will benefit...

If Latvia falls to Putin's cronies, all of Eastern Europe will fall under Putin's power. It is that simple...

Related Threads:

Putin's Cronies Plan to Change Latvia from Within

Governor Palin Start Paying Attention: Obama's State Department Throws the Country of Georgia Under Putin's Bus

Showing the Love: Governor Palin, It's Time To Step Up on Supporting the Baltics and Georgia

Gazprom Continues its Expansion: Gazprom opens first european office in Riga

From Russia With Love: A Primer For Palin on the Baltics (Update: Video Of President Medvedev Flying in Fighter Bomber)

Palin Should Look to The Baltics on Trade Relations and Learn a Lesson on McCain

No comments: