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Putin given ‘urgent medical help’ after falling ill while talking to military chiefs

Vladimir Putin has been advised by doctors not to make “long” public appearances after falling ill during talks with his military leaders, a Kremlin insider claimed.

The Russian president felt “a sharp illness, weakness and dizziness” as he rose from his desk after a recent video conference with advisers and military leaders, Telegram broadcaster General SVR reported yesterday.

“The president was in urgent need of medical attention,” the broadcaster allegedly claimed to have sources in the Kremlin and has… repeated claims about Putin’s alleged medical problems, including cancer and Parkinson’s disease.

The claims are impossible to verify, but the theory that the despot struggles with a litany of health problems is gaining popularity in the West.

Numerous photos and videos have surfaced in recent weeks showing the Russian leader looking bloated and uncomfortable, while other clips have shown him experiencing seemingly uncontrollable leg tremors and walking with poor coordination.

The station also cited the “dizziness” incident as explaining an abrupt announcement this week that Putin’s annual live broadcast “Direct Line” — a marathon Q&A in which he answers questions from ordinary Russians for several hours — was being postponed without a replacement date. was established.

It was scheduled for the second half of June or early July, but now no date has been specified.

Vladimir Putin (pictured yesterday) has been advised by doctors not to make

Vladimir Putin (pictured yesterday) has been advised by doctors not to make “long” public appearances after falling ill during talks with his military leaders, a Kremlin insider claimed.

The Russian president felt

The Russian president felt “a sharp illness, weakness and dizziness” as he rose from his desk after a recent video conference with advisers and military leaders, Telegram broadcaster General SVR reported yesterday.

This infamous image of a bloated, hunched Putin grabbing a table while speaking to Defense Secretary Sergey Shoigu earlier in the war sparked speculation about his declining health.

This infamous image of a bloated, hunched Putin grabbing a table while speaking to Defense Secretary Sergey Shoigu earlier in the war sparked speculation about his declining health.

General SVR claims to be written by an exiled Kremlin lieutenant general known by the alias Viktor Mikhailovich, who allegedly has access to information that the Kremlin refuses to publish.

It was the first outlet to suggest that Putin was suffering from cancer.

General SVR reported yesterday: ‘The indefinite postponement of the Direct Line is due to the unstable health of Vladimir Putin.

“A week ago, the president was preparing to answer questions from Russian citizens in late June-early July.

But his doctors advised him not to make long public appearances for the foreseeable future.

“If Putin’s health can be stabilized, the Direct Line may be held in August… The president’s period has become increasingly difficult to hide lately.”

In four of the past five years, Direct Line’s broadcast has been in June, although it was postponed to December in 2020 due to the pandemic.

In the format, Putin responds to a flood of questions from Russian citizens in a public question-and-answer format that typically lasts four hours or more, but General SVR said, “Lately, the president has been getting tired much faster.”

It comes just weeks after an officer with Russia’s security service The . told Mirror that Putin has “no more than two to three years” to go and is losing his sight.

News of the Russian leader’s terminal illness came out as part of a secret message from the Russian agent to fugitive and former FSB agent Boris Karpicchkov.

The report warned that Putin is refusing to wear glasses for fear he would acknowledge some form of weakness, and he is now lashing out at his subordinates with “uncontrolled anger.”

Tajikistan's president was pictured looking at Putin's legs as the Russian despot appeared to be struggling with leg tremors in a recent video

Tajikistan’s president was pictured looking at Putin’s legs as the Russian despot appeared to be struggling with leg tremors in a recent video

The news came just hours before Putin appeared on state television with ally Alexander Lukashenko in Sochi last month when he was caught on camera awkwardly twisting his feet as the pair sat down for talks.

It is the second time Putin has been filmed making the strange move, which was also caught on camera during a meeting with the president of Tajikistan, and stems from rumors that he has Parkinson’s disease.

Putin was seen making a fairly rare public appearance in Moscow on Thursday, despite reports of his recent health problems.

the strong man compared himself to Russian tyrant Peter the Great as he boasted of “reclaiming” land in Sweden as a chilling new threat to European security.

Speaking yesterday on the 350th anniversary of Tsar Peter’s birth, Putin referred to the Great Northern War, in which an anti-Swedish coalition – led by Moscow – crushed the Swedish Empire and established Russia as a new imperial power in Europe.

Putin was seen in a fairly rare public appearance in Moscow on Thursday, despite reports of his recent health concerns

Putin was seen in a fairly rare public appearance in Moscow on Thursday, despite reports of his recent health concerns

Putin made thinly veiled threats to Sweden and Estonia in his speech, which will pique the nerves of Baltic leaders who fear they will be next on his chart after Ukraine

Putin made thinly veiled threats to Sweden and Estonia in his speech, which will pique the nerves of Baltic leaders who fear they will be next on his chart after Ukraine

‘It seemed [Peter] fought with Sweden and conquered territories,” Putin told his audience with a grin on his face, as he spoke of the foundation of Saint Petersburg on land once owned by Sweden. ‘He didn’t grab anything! He took it back!’

Dropping another historical reference, this time to the battle of Narva in modern-day Estonia that opened the war, he continued, “Why did he go there? He went there to take it back and strengthen it, that’s what he did.

“It’s up to us to take back and strengthen. And if we see these values ​​as fundamental to our existence, we will prevail in the problems we face.”

The president later admitted during a session with young scientists and entrepreneurs that Russians will have to wait ten years to live better after the country has been cut off from the world by sanctions for its invasion of Ukraine.

He was with an audience member during the session: ‘So, will we live better in 10 years?’

Putin replied: ‘Yes, eventually this [reaching the goals I have set] will lead to a better quality of life.’

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