MCanadian Minister Wilkinson: Ukraine is not an alternative to transit via the Nord Stream According to the Minister of Natural Resources Jonathan Wilkinson, gas transit through Ukraine cannot replace the Nord Stream due to insufficient capacity. Ukrainian Ambassador to Canada Yulia Kovaliv disagreed with him
Earlier this week, German Chancellor Olaf Scholz stood up for Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau. The fact that the latter is reproached with the decision to return the turbine, he considered “completely unfounded”. Dissatisfaction with the actions of the Canadian Prime Minister, in particular, was expressed by the President of Ukraine, Vladimir Zelensky, who considered that he had made a “dangerous concession”. Scholz, in turn, is convinced that thanks to Trudeau’s firm decision, he managed to expose Putin’s bluff and eliminate the reason not to supply gas.
Read on RBC Pro Pro Employees on the remote began to work worse: how ethically to control them Instructions Pro Companies change software at extreme speeds. What mistakes do they make? Pro Remote instructions are “new cookies” for office employees Pro articles are no longer paranoia: why did everyone need a two—factorauthentication of the Article Pro Hot Rush: why everyone needed real estate in the UAE Articles Pro “Playground for adults”: what it’s like to work at Google — in 6 paragraphs of the Article Pro x The Economist Inflation of 160%: why the Turkish authorities can’t contain the price increase Articles Pro What they bought on Wildberries in June and who sold the most. Research Rating
“Gazprom” due to the lack of a turbine by the end of July reduced gas pumping through the “Nord Stream” to 20% of capacity (up to 33 million cubic meters). The engine got stuck after repairs in Canada due to its sanctions. Subsequently, Ottawa agreed to send him to Russia through Germany.
However, Gazprom then stated that it was impossible to deliver the turbine to Russia, again referring to the sanctions of Canada, the European Union and the UK, as well as to the existing contractual obligations on the part of Siemens, which serves the engines for the gas pipeline.
Siemens, in turn, rejected the statements of the Russian side about problems with the transportation of the turbine to Russia due to restrictions. The company indicated that if Moscow wanted to get it, it would have already done so.
Authors Tags How does this concern you?
We explain in the evening newsletter
99 ₽ per month