Friday, June 2, 2023

Russian Defense Minister Orders Doubling Missile Production

Immigration News

Nizamuddin Rezahi
Nizamuddin Rezahi
Nizamuddin Rezahi is a journalist and editor for Khaama Press. You may follow him @nizamrezahi on Twitter.

Russia’s Defense Minister Sergey Shoigu has called on the state-owned Tactical Missiles Corporation to double its production of missiles, amid the escalation of the conflict in Ukraine.

It is believed that both Russian and Ukrainian forces are experiencing ammunition constraints as an anticipated Ukrainian counteroffensive loom.

Military experts have been closely monitoring the war and the developments on the battleground. Russian attacks have become less frequent and smaller in scale in the recent past, which translates that Russia might be running low on high-precision ammunition, including missiles.

In response to these speculations, Defense Chief Shoigu praised the Tactical Missiles Corporation for fulfilling its contracts in a timely manner but emphasized the need for increased production in the shortest term.

By doubling missile production, Russia plans to maintain its military capabilities in the war in Ukraine, despite the rumors spread by the Western countries aimed at demoralizing Russian troops on the battlefield.

The outbreak of Russia’s full-scale invasion of Ukraine in February 2022, led to widespread destruction and civilian casualties. The international community condemned Russia and imposed waves of sanctions, however, the conflict is still going on with both sides facing challenges in terms of resources and ammunition.

Apparently, the call for increased missile production highlights the potential for further escalation in the conflict as the situation remains volatile. The international community calls for a peaceful resolution and urges warring parties to engage in diplomatic efforts rather than using tit-for-tat policies.  

The concern over missile production translates that the war is far from over, as both sides are preparing for counteroffensives. Therefore, the potential for further violence, destruction, and civilian suffering remains high.

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