RESOURCES

How to win a war against Putin

It’s a game of cards that will go down in history as one of the great geopolitical chess games.

It was a battle between two nations that have been fighting for years.

The U.S. and Russia are on a collision course for a decisive victory.

But this time, the stakes are much higher.

In the early hours of July 13, 2016, a Russian plane flew over the U.K. airspace and crashed, killing all 224 people on board.

This was a stark reminder of the stakes at stake in the Cold War.

On the ground, U.N. peacekeepers were struggling to save lives.

In London, Russian troops were holed up in a bunker.

On social media, people were calling for a war, saying the Russians had a right to protect their borders.

Russia was trying to create a buffer zone in eastern Europe and NATO, an alliance of 28 Western nations, was pushing back.

What started out as a relatively simple geopolitical struggle quickly escalated into a world war.

A war that will reverberate for years to come.

The battle for Putin’s heartland of Russia has long been a defining moment for the United States, Europe and the world.

This is a story of the Cold-War era.

But now, for the first time, a war that could potentially affect global security is taking place in Russia.

The Russian military has been engaged in a tit-for-tat military confrontation with the NATO allies since early 2014.

NATO is concerned about a potential increase in Russian troop numbers in Europe, as well as an uptick in anti-aircraft weapons, anti-tank missiles and anti-ship cruise missiles.

This has created a dangerous situation.

Putin has responded to the growing crisis by making Russia’s borders much more porous.

He has sent troops across the border into the Baltics and the Baltic states.

But his response to NATO’s escalating moves has been even more aggressive.

In recent months, Russia has intensified its air and naval attacks against the United Kingdom and NATO forces in the Balties, Estonia and Poland.

The Kremlin has also begun sending military advisors to support its forces in Syria, a situation that is also threatening the U-K.

It has also been launching cyberattacks on U.,N.

targets, including the U.,N.

headquarters in Geneva, the U,N.’s website in New York and the United Nations.

U. S. President Donald Trump, who has threatened to retaliate if Russia continues these attacks, has taken a more assertive stance toward Moscow.

He is also working to convince Russia to do more to contain the crisis.

This week, Trump announced a plan to send more U.s. troops to Europe, while increasing military spending to a level not seen since the Cold Era.

Putin is hoping to make good on his threats.

The president has called on Putin to step down and that his troops be allowed to attack the U.-K.

This strategy could help create a much-needed buffer zone.

But the stakes in this conflict are far higher than the number of troops that will be deployed.

Putin knows that NATO and its European allies are now more likely to respond to his increasingly aggressive actions.

Russia is worried about NATO enlargement and wants to reduce the size of its military.

He also fears that his military might be weakened and that Russia will be unable to maintain its conventional military forces.

In response to these concerns, Putin is attempting to reassert control over the border between Russia and the U..

He has moved Russian troops into parts of Ukraine that have previously been under Russian control, including in the east of the country.

He will also launch an air campaign in support of separatist rebels in eastern Ukraine.

But Putin’s plan will likely be limited in its effectiveness, because Russia does not have a large military base in the area.

The United States has also deployed military forces in Ukraine to help train the Ukrainian army, and Putin has asked the U to send a large contingent of troops to the border.

This will not be enough to protect the Russian border.

Russian military strategists have long predicted that if the NATO-Russia conflict escalates, NATO would be forced to withdraw.

This would leave Russia vulnerable to a surprise attack from the United State, and would be a major blow to the Russian economy.

In a way, this could be a win-win scenario for Putin.

Russia would gain more control of its borders and more control over its economy, but it also risks a confrontation with NATO and could undermine Russia’s ability to counter the expansion of the alliance.

The Russians know this and have responded with what many would consider a massive military buildup, including building up a massive new military base near the Russian town of Kaliningrad.

Putin will likely try to make this a major conflict in order to create more distance between himself and the West.

The war is far from over.

Russia has been sending forces across the frontier into the Baltic Sea, while sending more military advisers to support Russian forces in eastern and central Europe.

The situation is tense,