Biden Regime Fronts $2 Billion to Poland to Rebuild Military After Supporting Ukrainian War Effort

The Biden Administration is fronting a $2 billion “loan” to Poland to help the country modernize and improve their military, perhaps as a kickback for Poland’s continued support of Ukraine amidst their conflict with Russia.

“Today, the United States is proud to announce the signing of a milestone $2 billion Foreign Military Financing (FMF) direct loan agreement to support Poland’s defense modernization,” the State Department said, adding that Poland is a “stalwart US ally.”

“In addition to its central support role in facilitating international assistance to neighboring Ukraine, Poland has demonstrated its ironclad commitment to strengthening regional security through its robust investments in defense spending,” they added.

Poland has been offloading much of its old military equipment made during the Soviet era to fuel the ongoing Russia/Ukraine war. The U.S. is now stationing at least 10,000 troops in Ukraine as the country has become central in the Biden administration’s goal to elongate the conflict.

There may be a recent development that could throw a wrench into the Biden regime’s plans. Polish Prime Minister Mateusz Morawiecki inferred that his country would not give any more weapons to Ukraine, citing insults from Ukrainian President Volodoymr Zelensky as a reason to pull their military aid.

“I … want to tell President Zelenskyy never to insult Poles again, as he did recently during his speech at the UN,” Morawiecki said while pandering to voters during an election rally.

Despite Morawiecki’s comments, Polish President Andrzej Duda remains committed on helping Ukraine despite lengthening a ban on selling Ukrainian grain in Poland. He made the comments reiterating Poland’s commitment to helping Ukraine’s economy while protecting Polish farmers.

“Transit corridors have been prepared in Poland, thanks to which Ukrainian grain can pass through Poland and be exported where needed. We are trying to help Ukraine and those countries that require this help,” Duda said.

“I believe that it is the right decision that the Polish government has maintained the ban on the sale of Ukrainian grain on the Polish market. However, we must do everything to ensure that transit is as high as possible,” he stated in an interview.

“Their excellent crops, during the war, barely reached the countries that really need it,” Duda added, referring to agricultural products cultivated in Ukraine.

It does not look like the nature of the relationship between Poland and Ukraine will be changing much, especially considering the recent $2 billion given to them by the Biden regime. That money always comes with strings attached.

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