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The Kazakhstan Crisis Is A Big Deal, But The MSM Is Downplaying It


This is a bigger deal than those in our own legacy media syndicates are letting on…

Soaring energy prices, and potentially Covid-19 regulations have led to a revolution in Kazakhstan—causing even more volatility in a region which is already seen as a powder keg.

The fallout from the destabilization of Kazakhstan could potentially trigger NATO action, but there is an even more pressing reason as to why Russia is upset by the civil and political unrest in Kazakhstan…

China’s belt and road initiative would provide opportunities for the Russian regime to sell natural resources to China; however, those plans are reportedly being threatened by the current political instability in Kazakhstan…

Russia and Kazakhstan share the largest contiguous border in the world, and according to certain reports the potential fallout from this conflict could see an influx of Kazakh refugees into Russia—something Russia is hell bent on preventing.

My central point is that what is currently being called a ‘color guard revolution’ may end up spiraling into a global conflict with wide reaching ramifications…

Here’s what we currently know about the ongoing conflict:

Zero Hedge writes:

Now that Kazakh forces know Russia is backing their government, fewer of them will be willing to join the side of the opposition.

We saw that happen before. I doubt we’ll see it again. In the short term, while Kazakhstan remains volatile, Russia’s freedom to maneuver in Ukraine may be constrained. But this will not motivate Moscow to deescalate the crisis in the long term.

Instead, it will only strengthen perceptions of the West as an existential threat. Activists from prior color revolutions are already publicly taking credit for what is happening in Kazakhstan.


The New York Times reports:

A Russian-led military alliance will begin withdrawing its troops from Kazakhstan in two days, the country’s president announced on Tuesday, saying they had fulfilled their primary goal of helping stabilize the Central Asian nation as it experienced the worst political crisis in its history.

In a speech to senior government officials and members of Parliament, President Kassym-Jomart Tokayev said the withdrawal would take “no more than 10 days.”

In Moscow, Russia’s defense minister, Sergei K. Shoigu, did not mention specific plans for the troops to withdraw.


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