Moscow has unveiled new texts that discuss the significance of “demilitarisation and denazification” in Ukraine. The text will be defending the Russian invasion of Ukraine in September, according to The Guardian.
Russian President Vladimir Putin has tightened his influence over the narrative of war at schools.
The war is increasingly explained to children of Russians in Moscow’s historic mission, according to AFP
The Kremlin is believed to have ordered the quick publication of the textbooks which will be targeted at teenagers aged 17. The publication was announced at a conference for the press in Moscow.
Ministry of Education Sergei Kravtsov said the material was composed in just several months. It was designed to “convey the objectives (of the Ukraine offensive) to students in the classroom.”
“The task of demilitarisation, as well as de-Nazification, are to ensure that children can be convinced they are in fact true,” he said, the same as Putin’s pledges in sending troops to Ukraine in February.
The book showcases Russia’s bridge connecting the annexed Crimea to mainland Russia on the cover — an indication of the Putin regime that was attacked numerous times throughout the war.
The period covers 1945 and the 21st century. Kravtsov declared that it would be “in all schools starting on the 1st of September”.
The book was composed within “just 5 months”,” Mr. Kravtsov claimed.
“After the conclusion of our special military mission (in Ukraine), after our victory, we’ll add to this book,” said the author.
A presidential adviser Vladimir Medinsky, who is famous for his conservative interpretation of the world and has been dismissed by historians who have been awed by the rapid production.
“No textbook has been developed in the United States within such a short period of period of time,” he said.
“The people who wrote it were writing by hand.”
The textbook he cited as presenting “the perspective of the state.”
The book contains sections on the Russian military “saving peace” in 2014 after Moscow took over Ukraine’s Crimea region from Ukraine.
The document also deplores Western sanctions and describes sanctions as more severe than Napoleon who attacked Russia at the time of 1812.
Russia has launched an unprecedented attack on those who oppose its Ukraine offensive, and it is now extending to schools
In April in April, a Russian girl was ejected from her father when she made a drawing to support Ukraine in school.
Following the beginning of Ukraine operations, a brand-new topic named “Talks about what’s important” was made available in Russian schools. The idea was to encourage patriotism and pride in students.