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Joe Biden isn’t great at much, except raising troubled kids and lining his pockets on the American people’s dime. Let’s just say that nobody’s going to accuse him of being a brilliant thinker or a skilled foreign policy leader. Biden very much seems to be a puppet of the leftover Obama regime, with key figures from those failed days still leaving their ghastly marks today in a twisted and chaotic foreign policy that has left America in the dust once again. One of the former stars of this failed approach was none other than the hulking war lover, Victoria Nuland, who helped stir up all of the antagonism between Russia and Ukraine during Obama’s second term. Nuland’s stint in government actually goes all the way back to the Clinton regime, but her real claim to fame is as an arch-neocon Iraq War enthusiast under Dick Cheney and later an Afghanistan War booster as US Ambassador to NATO during Bush’s second term. Her husband, Robert Kagan, was the co-founder of the neoconservative Project for the New American Century back in 1998. That organization famously dreamed up the Iraq War and planted the seeds for said war during President Bush’s first term.

Nuland recently tucked tail and slithered out of the US State Department as Biden’s foreign policy went up in flames, but don’t think she harbors any shame over her 30-year stint of pushing failed war policy in DC.

Instead of cringing in shame and living her life out at an honest job, perhaps scrubbing toilets at an old folks home, Nuland recently sat down with Politico to answer some burning questions—those that caught our attention centered around Ukraine.

What we found particularly interesting was that, amid all the political gobbledygook and fast-talking, Nuland refused to say that Ukraine can win the war with Russia.

Pretty telling stuff, eh?

The first relevant question from Politico went like this:

Can Ukraine win this war against Russia? And how do you define winning?

Here was Victoria’s cleverly crafted refusal to declare “victory” for Ukraine.


Let’s start with the fact that Putin has already failed in his objective. He wanted to flatten Ukraine. He wanted to ensure that they had no sovereignty, independence, agency, no democratic future — because a democratic Ukraine, a European Ukraine, is a threat to his model for Russia, among other things, and because it’s the first building block for his larger territorial ambitions.

Can Ukraine succeed? Absolutely. Can Ukraine come out of this more sovereign, more economically independent, stronger, more European than it is now? Absolutely. And I think it will. But we’ve got to stay with it. We’ve got to make sure our allies stay with it.

And we have to accelerate a lot of the initiatives that were in the supplemental, like helping Ukraine build that highly deterrent military force of the future, like deploying these longer-range weapons to strategic effect, like ensuring that the critical infrastructure and the energy sector are protected, like building up our own defense industrial base and that of our allies and Ukraine’s again, so that we and Ukraine are building faster than Russia and China.

When asked if Ukraine could reclaim territory, Nuland whipped out her smoke and mirrors and got back to work. The Politico piece continues:

It can definitely get to a place where it’s strong enough, I believe, and where Putin is stymied enough to go to the negotiating table from a position of strength. It’ll be up to the Ukrainian people what their territorial ambitions should be. But there are certain things that are existential.

Any deal that they cut in their interest and in the larger global interest has to be a deal that Putin is compelled to stick to. We can’t be doing this every six months, every three years. It has to actually lead to a deal that includes Russian withdrawal.

Putin is a master at what we call rope-a-dope negotiating, where he never actually cuts the deal. It has to be a deal that ensures that whatever is decided on Crimea, it can’t be remilitarized such that it’s a dagger at the heart of the center of Ukraine.

So much for the reconquest of Crimea and forcing a broken Putin beg Zelensky not to march on Moscow, eh?

When she was asked if it was a mistake not to push the Ukrainians harder to go for some sort of negotiated end to the war in 2022, especially the fall of 2022, Nuland once again tiptoed on a tightrope like a pro. The Politico piece continues:

They were not in a strong enough position then. They’re not in a strong enough position now. The only deal Putin would have cut then, the only deal that he would cut today, at least before he sees what happens in our election, is a deal in which he says, “What’s mine is mine and what’s yours is negotiable.” And that’s not sustainable.

Victoria knows Ukraine is toast, but she can’t say that out loud.

Nuland has always been a shadowy, key player in the Deep State. She typically knows far more than she reveals, but occasionally, she slips up—like she did not too long ago under Senate questioning by Marco Rubio.

Revolver hasn’t been shy about calling out Nuland; in fact, we’ve been intensely focused on her, unveiling some of her darkest secrets and maneuvers. Interestingly, right after Victoria slithered away, Revolver’s own Darren Beattie guided readers through a fascinating deep dive. He explained the intricate relationship between Zelensky and Nuland and what was really happening when she decided to jump ship.


Biden’s slavish and bungling approach to arming Ukraine still wasn’t enough for Nuland, who consistently lobbied for more and more weapons, including anti-tank missiles. The esteemed Mrs. Nuland was no stranger to Ukraine politics and had amassed one of the most decorated Deep State resumes when it comes to influencing and outright meddling in the affairs of Ukraine and other Eastern European nations.

Nuland’s regime change tool of choice was, of course, the color revolution model, which involves a combination of lawfare, media censorship, leveraging Soros-controlled NGOs, and mass mobilization and street action efforts. In fact, Nuland enjoyed an honorable mention in Revolver News’ now classic color revolution series, advancing the argument that several key players in the plot against Trump were also part of the “Atlanticist” faction of the deep state that has traditionally relied on color revolution operations for regime change overseas.


Nuland has always been vigorously anti-Trump, an unsurprising position given Nuland’s commitment to US intervention overseas. Indeed, Nuland belongs right alongside Norm Eisen as a poster child for Revolver’s thesis that some of Trump’s most effective detractors were color revolution operatives with Eastern Europe diplomatic portfolios who aimed to target Trump in much the same way they would target an ostensibly “authoritarian” Eastern European leader for removal.

Nuland is not only a poster child for the Deep State’s Color Revolution faction; she in many ways instantiates the very notion of a deep state itself—that is, the notion of a powerful bureaucratic class that operates on a trans-partisan basis on behalf of entrenched special interests of the ruling class. She has worked for Hillary Clinton and George Bush alike and just happens to be married to Robert Kagan, one of the key architects of George Bush’s tragically disastrous Iraq War. Talk about bedfellows!

We encourage you to read this deep dive into Nuland and her ouster—it will offer you a whole new understanding of what’s really happening, not only with Ukraine but also how the Biden regime operates with operatives like Nuland at the helm.

Victoria’s Secret: The Humiliating Inside Story Behind the Ouster of the Deep State’s Favorite Color Revolution Architect

The bottom line is this: no, Ukraine never stood a chance. Most experts now begrudgingly agree that Russia is winning the war, no matter how many billions we’ve thrown into the mix. The US funding this farce is just prolonging the inevitable. Ukraine’s loss isn’t Victoria’s secret anymore—pretty much everyone knows it’s coming.