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    Raised in the Cult of Moscow: “Gazeta Polska” – If Tusk Had Won, They Would Be Ruling the Army

    It is not possible for those raised in the cult of Moscow to build an army to fight against Moscow. General Mirosław Różański, commander of a company during the “Friendship” maneuvers with the Red Army, General Bogusław Pacek, an officer of the secret police in former Communist countries from the Internal Military Service (WSW), General Mieczysław Bieniek, delegate at the 9th Congress of the Polish United Workers’ Party, General Mieczysław Cieniuch, educated at two Moscow universities, General Mieczysław Gocuł, a product of a division in the Polish People’s Republic whose first commander was Jaruzelski, or General Waldemar Skrzypczak, who stood in a tank outside the Gdańsk Shipyard on December 13th. For many of these people, the elections on October 15th are their “last battle.” The leftovers from the communist era dream of ruling the NATO army in 2023 or having influence over it, and this is promised to them by the opposition – writes Piotr Lisiewicz in the latest issue of the weekly “Gazeta Polska.”

    A military leader raised in the cult of Moscow is not someone who can ensure the safety of Poles. Can we rely on generals who have deep connections with Moscow at a time when the criminal Russia is becoming increasingly unpredictable? Piotr Lisiewicz’s article in the latest issue of the weekly “Gazeta Polska” sheds new light on this issue.

    The text begins by reminding us that many Polish generals have connections with Russia. General Mirosław Różański commanded a company during the “Friendship” maneuvers with the Red Army, and General Mieczysław Cieniuch studied at two Moscow universities. The problem is that these people, raised in the cult of Russia, may not be ready to fight the eastern invader.

    One of the most shocking moments in recent months was the public release of a document from 2011, titled “Concept of Operations for the Use of the Armed Forces of the Republic of Poland. Independent Defensive Operation.” It assumed that in the event of Russian aggression, Polish armed forces would defend themselves “on the Vistula and Wieprz rivers line.” General Cieniuch, who signed this document, studied at two Moscow universities.

    Lisiewicz points out that the responsibility for disarming the Polish army primarily falls on Donald Tusk’s government, but the military personnel who implemented and often supported these solutions cooperated with these politicians. They all have very similar life stories: raised in the communist Polish People’s Army, then at a medium command level in the 90s.

    The article also addresses the issue of these generals returning to power over the military, which Lisiewicz considers one of the biggest threats to Poland’s security.

    For a full, detailed analysis and more information on the connection between these generals and Moscow, and their potential influence on Polish defense policy, you can find it in the latest issue of the weekly “Gazeta Polska.” Don’t miss this fascinating read!

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