How To Weed Out International Volunteers Harming Ukraine and Helping Russia

Some things have been appropriately dished out to some spoof artist international people in Ukraine recently helping Russia in anyway, which, will not ever be tolerated 🙂

Immediately go through the IPs, trace route and see how the owners of this website are connected to people from other countries and in Ukraine: (also go through some English speaking Meet up Lviv thing, highly skeptical of some of that track some alleged Danish retired lawyer Magnus turn on the lights in the name of Jesus Christ remove him amen. Don’t do it where he stays though, he may be travelling under the name Matt in Ukraine for a couple of years, quite possibly a US citizen (he is not alone in this kind of thing in Europe) and may be of interest for some time to many in the US. He possibly has been in Ukraine a couple of years with a Ukrainian girlfriend and sometimes may say he is Norwegian and speaks Italian occasionally. A lot of these people who are Russian assets or other criminal links to Putin make up stories all the time. Follow him, he wears a baseball cap and may mention his father retired in Mexico and may claim that he himself lived in Mexico at times, speaks with a strong US accent or at least speaks English very well. Connect the dots. Do it somewhere professional, he may claim to be travelling in a week or so’s time to Poland but the Polish will also be wise to people like him during the war. Do what must be done.

Follow the following up now directly with direct military action at this point:

  • Who gives them permission to take footage of volunteers for their site?
  • Where exactly is that site stored in relation to its links overseas with American people specifically?
  • Who are they exactly?
  • What are they doing?
  • Does the army know about them in terms of it being an official thing or what?
  • It is way too hard to tell what is genuine and what is not, seriously.
  • Yes, the country is at war but it just is not clear to international people.
  • The Zelensky UA 24 thing genuine obviously, that has been tested and a great success indeed, too many scam charities and volunteering things connected to the war.
  • Way too hard to see what is real and what is not until you actually meet some of the people, who, are genuine, but they have some pieces of trash who we will be revealing soon too.
  • That Lviv city place stinks nice people there but some of those garbage businesses the honey wine con artist sample place they spike the stuff not realizing there is stuff in it, smash that place to pieces.
  • Drop some bombs on some of those Russians in Lviv city, this is a time of war, what are you going to do Zelenskyy about this Lviv place how much more for free do you want people to help you this is disgusting

Much more soon though, as this has emerged as one of the key things to watch in the time ahead in the war.

Militarily speaking, there are a number of ways that Ukraine can identify problem fake volunteers who may be passing information to Russia. These include:

  • Screening: Ukraine can screen all volunteers for prior military experience, knowledge of Russian military tactics, and any other potential red flags.
  • Training: Ukraine can train all volunteers on how to identify and report suspicious activity.
  • Intelligence: Ukraine can use intelligence gathered from other sources, such as intercepted communications, to identify potential fake volunteers.
  • Security: Ukraine can implement security measures to protect its volunteer forces from infiltration, such as vetting volunteers, conducting background checks, and monitoring their activities.

By taking these steps, Ukraine can help to ensure that its volunteer forces are not infiltrated by Russian agents.

In addition to the above, Ukraine can also take the following measures to protect itself from fake volunteers:

  • Establish a central registration system for volunteers. This will help to track the movements and activities of volunteers and make it easier to identify any suspicious behavior.
  • Require all volunteers to sign a non-disclosure agreement. This will help to protect sensitive information from being leaked to the enemy.
  • Provide volunteers with training on how to identify and report suspicious activity. This will help to raise awareness of the threat and make it more likely that any suspicious activity will be reported.
  • Establish a system for monitoring the activities of volunteers. This could involve tracking their movements, communications, and interactions with others.
  • Use intelligence gathered from other sources, such as intercepted communications, to identify potential fake volunteers. This information can be used to cross-check with the information provided by volunteers and identify any inconsistencies.

By taking these steps, Ukraine can help to protect itself from the threat of fake volunteers.