Klaus Miller, Germany's Federal Network Agency president, says it is simply not possible for Germany to "go through the winter without Russian gas." This appears to be exactly what will happen, though, leaving Germany in the dark.
It remains unclear whether or not the Nord Stream 1 (NS1) pipeline, which is currently offline for maintenance, will ever return to a functional state. A key part that was being repaired in Canada may not make it back to Germany due to Canada's sanctions against Russia.
The whole matter hinges upon the United States and NATO's aggression against Russia over its "special operation" in Ukraine. Ukraine is a globalist hotbed of corruption, it turns out, and Russia's invasion has upset globalist-run countries like Canada and the U.S. that have interests there.
Since the NS1 pipeline went offline, there has not been any significant surges in energy price. This, according to Muller, could mean that the "markets have already internalized the loss of Russian gas supplies and we've reached a gas price plateau."
The German people "shouldn't succumb to panic," Muller added in a statement, suggesting that "private households have the least reason of all to worry" as they will be first in line for whatever gas ends up being available, supposedly.
"There's no scenario in which we remain completely without gas," Muller further claims, suggesting that alternative supplies will come from Norway, The Netherlands and Belgium.
Germany also has its own liquefied natural gas terminal that is supposed to come online at some point in the future, though it is unclear precisely when that will take place.
Even if German households end up getting all the gas and industry gets shut off, it will only be a matter of time after that until the entire German economy collapses entirely.
If, somehow, Germany is able to make it through this upcoming winter, it will have much bigger problems on its hands from having to shut down its entire economy in order to keep the heat on for its citizens.
"The mangy lot that piled on Ukraine in a reckless bid to subjugate Russia days are numbered," wrote a commenter at RT about how Germany is playing a fool's game alongside the U.S. and NATO.
"The loss of Germany would sink the EU Titanic," suggested another about how Germany is the glue that holds the European Union together.
"Time for the people living in countries that support the sanctions to revolt," added someone else. "If Sri Lanka was able to do it, why can't you? Do you think the Ukrainian comedian (Zelenskyy) cares? He demands more and more – how much can you folks handle?"
Many others noted that Germany's plight right now is self-imposed. All the country has to do to put an end to this nightmare is lift the sanctions against Russia.
"There is no need to go on with the sanctions because it is not effective against Russia; it only serves to strengthen U.S. hegemony," one of them wrote.
"What a pity, a strong Germany is subservient to their U.S. master. Look at Turkey, they are not stronger economically than Germany, but they are smarter, they play no part in sanctions but playing a positive role to stop hostilities and facilitating the export of grains."
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