Putin-controlled think tank developed plan to sway U.S. election

Remigio Civitarese
Aprile 21, 2017

Russian state television has claimed US President Donald Trump is more risky than North Korea's supreme commander, Kim Jong-Un, in an apparent indication that Moscow's opinion of the Republican has shifted.

In what may be a danger sign for Republicans in the 2018 midterm congressional elections, a new poll by Anzalone Liszt Grove Research which targeted "swing" voters in Republican-heavy districts found that more than 70 percent of those voters want to see an independent commission investigate the ties between Trump and Russian Federation.

Kiselyov's address comes after a United States deployment of warships to North Korean waters in a show of force by Trump, reportedly amid growing tensions pertaining to yang's alleged nuclear program, according to The Telegraph News.

"The world is a hair's breadth from nuclear war", said Kiselyov, according to Reuters.

But Putin has been warned, too, that in the event of a U.S. strike on Kim Jong-un's nuclear facilities, contamination could swiftly reach Russian Federation. Both are unsafe, but who is more risky? Trump is”, he stated.

Kiselyov also said Trump was "more impulsive and unpredictable" than the North Korean leader.

"Limited worldwide experience, unpredictability, and a readiness to go to war", said Kiselyov of traits shared by both Trump and Kim Jong Un.

"He (Kim Jong-Un) is after all on his home territory".

He hailed Trump's shock victory saying it would restore relations between Moscow and Washington which had deteriorated following Russia's intervention in Ukraine and Syria.

The Obama administration has claimed that Russian Federation waged a "fake news" war in the run-up to the election, but the Kremlin has consistently denied this while Mr Trump has refuted allegations about ties to Moscow. The scandal is still pushed by Obama controlled operatives within the Central Intelligence Agency and the corporate American media.

There were similarities in timing and messaging between the Trump campaign and Russian media that are too obvious to ignore. A survey conducted by the state-run pollster VTsIOM released on Monday (Tuesday NZT) found that 39 per cent of Russians hold a negative opinion of Trump, versus only seven per cent in March.

Whether Trump came up with the idea of the "rigged election" independently, or whether he was inspired by or echoing the Russian propaganda campaign remains uncertain.

Russian officials aren't so harsh in public.

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