Deputy Prime Minister Dmitry Rogozin recalled 2 the poplars at the end of 2012 landed in Brussels, where he worked, then, a constant adherent of Russia to NATO.
Therefore he responded to the provocative actions of the North Atlantic Alliance, which justifies the deployment of its own military in Europe the mythical "Russian threat".
Western powers continue to follow the path of increasing contradictions, justifying own unfriendly measures thought up by them the "Russian threat". Namely, NATO is engaged in the deployment of military closer to Russia's borders, and intends to hold large-scale exercises.
Moscow responds with restraint, not yielding to provocations. And if the state had a mission to demonstrate the West's military superiority, no changes in NATO it would not hurt. This, probably, have tried to insinuate Western partners, Deputy Prime Minister Dmitry Rogozin, remembering growing up in Brussels poplars.
"And how's my poplar in Brussels? One is I suppose. The poplars in NATO is the place," he wrote on his own Twitter page. In 2012 Deputy Prime Minister planted a memory in the Villa garden of the government of the Russian mission at the North Atlantic Alliance 2 wood. He named them in honor of a ballistic missile "Topol" and "Topol-M".
Concerning the development of nuclear capabilities of the state, Dmitry Rogozin among other things, noted that the nation has a right to improve their strategic weapons. "Projects of the Russian Federation on the modernization of nuclear capabilities is not inconsistent with our international promises," he wrote in response to information of concern about that in the military unit of the West has caused the supply of cutting warheads.
Remember, earlier in mass media there was information that the military authorities of the United States is going to throw hundreds of Marines on amphibious ships States of the European Union. Marines, on the idea of the Pentagon, should be the quick reaction force in case of "possible actions of Russia against NATO States in Eastern Europe."
sections: Politics, Accidents