The [hospital] made a statement that [former Ukrainian president] Yushchenko had been poisoned, and then, to the shame of German medicine and this clinic, it turned out that Yushchenko had in fact not been poisoned. The reasons why they lied were not medical, but purely political, ordered by someone. This is the same clinic that made a dastardly propagandistic act, lying to the whole world for political reasons [about the poisoning of Yushchenko]. Today they can do the same. Because they never explained the reasons behind their shameful behaviour towards Yushchenko and are playing along for some political reasons.
In Poland, more and more often true (historical) memory and sorrow are replaced by farce. How can one explain the annexation of the Czechoslovak lands by Poland immediately after the “Munich Agreement”, which gave the “green light” to implement the aggressive plans of Nazi Germany?
This is a pro-Kremlin conspiracy narrative about WWII and the Munich Agreement. The Munich Agreement (signed 30 September 1938), did indeed permit German annexation of the Sudetenland, in western Czechoslovakia. The policy of appeasement towards Adolf Hitler was heavily criticised in Europe and proved to be a disastrous move. But World War II began in Europe on September 1 1939, after the signature of the Molotov-Ribbentrop pact, when Hitler attacked Poland. Soviet troops entered the territory on September 17 of the same year. Great Britain and France responded by declaring war on Germany on 3 September, creating an anti-Hitler coalition together with the expelled Polish government and other countries. Before this, from May 1939 until August 1939, the UK, France, Poland and the USSR were trying to find a compromise to create a coalition during the so-called Moscow Negotiations. Poland categorically refused to let the Red Army into its territory, fearing Soviet occupation. The USSR started in parallel negotiations with Germany and on 23 August 1939, signed the Molotov-Ribbentrop (Stalin-Hitler) pact, in which the Soviet Union and Germany divided their "spheres of interests" in Europe: the division of Poland, the Baltic countries, Finland, and Romania were agreed. Read a similar case that The Munich conspiracy of European powers launched WWII.