Russia Will Change Tactics After Ill Soldiers Were Deployed

( )-  After receiving backlash from the public over orders to report for duty that was sent in error to students, the elderly, or the sick, Russian officials committed to correcting the errors in their soldier call-up for Ukraine last Sunday.

Reports show that Russian President Vladimir Putin stated that only those with relevant skills or military experience should be concerned when he ordered a partial mobilization.

According to the Russian state news agency RIA Novosti, many individuals voiced displeasure after witnessing instances of authorities calling persons who were unsuited for duty.

Despite being in bad health and having cognitive problems, authorities in Volgograd, Russia, ordered a 63-year-old diabetic former military employee to a training camp. The 63-year-old returned home on Friday night.

Alexander Faltin, a 58-year-old school director in the same area, was called up despite having no military experience. After his paperwork was examined, he was permitted to return home.

In a rare concession, Upper House Speaker Valentina Matviyenko urged all governors who supervise the mobilization campaigns to avoid errors. According to Matviyenko’s message on Telegram, the bad examples of mobilization are inciting passionate reactions in society, and rightfully so.

The fact that Russian officials are discussing mistakes raises questions about the intensity of the populace’s outrage.

Reports show that Russia claimed its highest ranking general in command of logistics had been replaced to prevent “undermining the faith of the people.”

Sergei Shoigu, the defense minister, was encouraged to quickly settle concerns by Valeriy Fadeev, the head of the Kremlin’s human rights council.

He noted several anomalies, such as the employment of nurses and midwives without military experience and the drafting of 70 fathers from huge families in Buryatia. According to Fadeev, these recruits were called up under the threat of criminal punishment.

According to reports, several students claimed to have received call-up papers despite Russian officials’ assurances that they would be excluded from the recruiting push.  In a directive, Putin confirmed the exclusion of secondary vocational and higher education students from mobilization.

Detained anti-mobilization protestors said that while they were in detention, police handed them call-up papers and ordered them to enroll in the exact cause they were protesting. The Kremlin defended the practice, asserting that it is legal.

Putin, much like the leftists here in America, always takes things too far and at full speed.