Celebratory events devoted to the outbreak of World War II were held in Poland. The ruling Law and Justice party (PiS) decided to use this important date for a political demonstration and hold an informal summit of the leaders of Western democracies. The government of Poland decided not to invite the President of Russia, Vladimir Putin and it resulted in a failure of their ‘genius’ plan: none of the leaders of Europe, the United States, China, Japan, other countries of Asia-Pacific, Belarus, Armenia, or other countries of the post-Soviet space attended the celebrations. However, presidents of Ukraine and Georgia did fly to Warsaw.
Abkhazia and Samachablo were not parts of Georgia until the October Revolution and the first years of Soviet rule. A forced “Georgianisation“ policy was carried out there.
This claim is untrue and represents an example of historical revisionism. Historically, also during the Russian Empire, both the Tskhinvali region and Abkhazia were always integral parts of Georgia. In 1858, Abkhazia was a part of Kutaisi Governorate, whereas, in 1905, Tskhinvali region was a part of Tiflis Governorate.
Based on the 1920 Moscow Agreement, Soviet Russia recognized Georgia as an independent country. According to the agreement, Russia recognized Georgia with Tiflis, Kutaisi, and Batumi Governorates and all its “uyezds” and “okrugs”, including Tskhinvali and Abkhazia.