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Putin ‘humiliated’ as he’s left waiting for meeting world leaders

Vladimir Putin was made to awkwardly look forward to conferences together with his counterparts from Kyrgyzstan and Iran within the newest diplomatic humiliation for the Russian chief. Viewers derided the Russian chief, who has not too long ago seen his forces desperately retreat from their frontline in Ukraine. Footage shared on-line this week confirmed President Putin standing and ready for round 30 seconds for Kyrgyzstan President Sadyr Japarov to reach at a summit in Uzbekistan. 

Comparable scenes have been filmed when President Putin was pressured to attend once more for his Iranian counterpart later within the day for bilateral talks.

The clips, which shortly went viral, confirmed the Russian chief awkwardly dealing with the wait, as he checked out his notecards and spoke with officers to the facet.

Ukrainian Official Anton Gerashchenko tweeted the video, including: “Putin was publicly humiliated once more.

“Beforehand Kremlin head used to make world leaders look forward to him. Now president of Kyrgyzstan permits himself to be late for a gathering with Putin.”

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Kira Yarmysh, a spokeswoman for imprisoned Russian opposition chief Alexei Navalny, additionally remarked on the general public snub.

She tweeted: “Contemplating that Putin himself regards being late as an indication of his energy and an instrument of humiliation, it is fairly curious to see the way it’s him who’s pressured to attend now, first by the president of Turkey, now by the president of Kyrgyzstan.”

Ms Yarmysh referenced the same incident in July the place President Putin was made to attend in entrance of media cameras for 50 seconds, as a result of late arrival of his Turkish counterpart Recep Tayyip Erdoğan.

The most recent snubs came about on the sidelines of the SCO summit in Samarkand, Uzbekistan.

Daily Express

The Daily Express is a daily national middle-market tabloid newspaper in the United Kingdom. Published in London, it is the flagship of Express Newspapers, owned by publisher Reach plc. It was first published as a broadsheet in 1900 by Sir Arthur Pearson. Its sister paper, the Sunday Express, was launched in 1918.

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