There are many reasons for this, but a major one is that Putin is using the conflict to drive a wedge between his allies and the United States. The country is heavily dependent on Russian natural gas, and if Putin is able to drive this wedge, he can easily thwart the NATO alliance. However, he will need to do more than just invade Ukraine. He needs to limit energy exports to Europe, which is a major source of Russian revenue.
Despite this fact, the Russian invasion of the Ukraine is still a possibility, and it raises serious concerns about the situation in Eastern Europe. Despite this, the Ukrainian army has halted the active phase of the Russian invasion, and the crisis will not become worse unless the Russian military moves further north. In any case, the United States, as an ally of Russia, would be the first to respond to military aggression.
Meanwhile, the military in the east of the country is pushing back, with the Russian army pushing back rapidly. The U.S. has been delivering a $60 million package to the Ukraine, but there is no evidence yet that Russia is invading the country. Nevertheless, there is an opportunity for the U.S. and its European allies to respond quickly. This is a major advantage for the U.S. as it can help make Ukraine more resilient against the threat of invasion.
The alleged invasion of Crimea will lead to more chaos and turmoil in the region, especially in the eastern part of the country. A pro-Russian rally has been held in Crimea to decry Kyiv bandits. The Ukrainian military, despite its huge size, is dwarfed by its neighbour. And a large number of Ukrainian citizens have reportedly expressed their support for the Russian invasion. If this is not enough to convince them, the protests will continue to erupt in the region, which is a major factor.
Despite the fact that the borders between Russia and Ukraine are very new, their historical ties are deep. It is difficult to make a clear distinction between the two countries, and their borders are often blurred. This is particularly true in the Crimean Peninsula, where Russian troops have remained in the territory for over a century. Further, the “Constitution of the Russian Federation” states that the Ukrainian government is liable for the influx of refugees from Crimea.
Since mid-August, Russia has been sending troops to the eastern part of the country. The main reason for this is that the influx of Russian troops will keep pro-Russia rebels from overrunning the area. It may also lead to greater autonomy for regional government and greater influence over the region. It may also be a prelude to war. There are also some reasons to consider for the influx of Russian soldiers.