Belarus’ president acknowledges that his forces engaged in a “special operation” in Ukraine.

Belarusian forces have carried out at least one’special operation’ inside Ukraine, according to President Alexander Lukashenko.

On February 24, the tyrant, who permitted Moscow’s forces to invade the former Soviet republic from Belarus, said that his forces entered Ukraine to ‘rescue truckers’ who had been kidnapped by’scoundrels.’

‘It got to the point that these scoundrels began to capture our people there, particularly drivers… who happened to be there at the time,’ Lukashenko stated, according to Belarusian official media.

‘I warned the Ukrainians that we would have no choice but to launch an operation to free these people.’ We carried out such a unique operation and were able to liberate all of our folks.’

When meeting with security officers, Lukashenko repeatedly used the word ‘war,’ despite the fact that Putin’s regime has made using the phrase to describe the fight illegal.

According to Mail Online, the Belarusian authoritarian is in charge of Europe’s most bizarre dictatorship outside of Russia, which has cracked down on anti-war protests since Kremlin forces initially struck Ukraine.

‘It got to the point that these scoundrels began to kidnap our people there, particularly drivers…who happened to be there at the time,’ Lukashenko said, according to the country’s state-run news agency Belta.

‘I warned the Ukrainians that we would have no choice but to launch an operation to free these people.’ We carried out such a unique operation and were able to liberate all of our folks.’

During a meeting with security officials today, Lukashenko repeatedly used the word ‘war’ to refer to the conflict, despite Russia referring to the conflict as a’special military operation’ in Ukraine and insisting that the public and media use this term, while the use of words like ‘war’ or ‘invasion’ can result in harsh penalties.

Lukashenko has complained that Minsk has been excluded from rounds of peace discussions between Kyiv and Moscow that have taken place in Belarus and Istanbul.

‘We are working on the assumption that this war is just across the border from our country and that it has a significant impact on the situation in our country,’ he said. As a result, no separate deals should be made behind Belarus’ back.

‘There can be no negotiations without Belarus,’ Lukashenko continued. If you pulled us into it – particularly Western countries – Belarus’s stance should, of course, be heard at the negotiations.

‘We don’t make decisions based on the fact that we’ve been lumped in with Russia.’

‘No. We start with the fact that this war is only a few miles away from our country’s border. And it is having a particularly negative impact on the situation in Belarus. This is why no separate deals can be made behind Belarus’ back.’

According to Belta, Belarus’ president also claimed that Belarus was a “accomplice of the aggressor” without providing any evidence to back up his assertions.

Belarus does not desire a war on its border, Lukashenko said, and he emphasized the importance of discussions once more.

‘We don’t need this war, because we may end up being the ones who suffer the most as a result of this struggle, the conflict between the two Slavic peoples,’ he said.

‘I’ve been saying this since the beginning of the conflict between Ukraine and Russia.’

‘We provided Russia and Ukraine a safe haven for talks once more.’

Our proposal was heard, praised, and accepted. Three talks between Russians and Ukrainians were held in Belarus, where they discussed strategies to reach a peace agreement.

‘However, our soldiers and diplomats’ professional acts remained unreported in the West.

‘Belarus was designated an aggressor’s accomplice for no good cause. New penalties were promptly imposed as a result of this.’

Belarus has permitted Russian forces to use the country’s border with Ukraine as a staging area, and it has hosted three rounds of peace negotiations near the Ukrainian border.

NATO had warned Russia in early February that it was massing nuclear-capable missiles and 30,000 troops in Belarus.

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