For people who still want to bomb or kill, or harm war criminals like Lindsey Graham, they should understand why Russia is so legalistic--it is the ONLY way to conduct war against the enemy who is desperate. As was expected:
МОСКВА, 28 мая — РИА Новости. Глава Следственного комитета Александр Бастрыкин поручил возбудить уголовное дело из-за русофобских заявлений американского сенатора Линдси Грэма, сообщается в Telegram-канале ведомства. Председатель Следственного комитета России Александр Бастрыкин поручил Главному следственному управлению возбудить уголовное дело по факту высказываний американского сенатора об убийстве россиян. <...> Данному факту следователями ГСУ СК России будет дана надлежащая правовая оценка", — говорится в публикации. Ранее американский сенатор Линдси Грэм во время встречи с Владимиром Зеленским заявил, что США "еще никогда не тратили деньги так удачно", поскольку в результате этого "умирают" россияне.
War’s destruction of economies, public services, infrastructure, and the environment leads to deaths that occur long after bombs drop and grow in scale over time. This report reviews the latest research to examine the causal pathways that have led to an estimated 3.6-3.7 million indirect deaths in post-9/11 war zones, including Afghanistan, Pakistan, Iraq, Syria, and Yemen. The total death toll in these war zones could be at least 4.5-4.6 million and counting, though the precise mortality figure remains unknown. Some people were killed in the fighting, but far more, especially children, have been killed by the reverberating effects of war, such as the spread of disease.
So, read the full report and you will understand why most of the world doesn't want to deal with bringers of "democracy" and their stooges. I want to stress--the bankruptcy is not just moral, it is a very tangible economic, military, social and metaphysical one.
In this context, the next iteration of the global security, political and economic system will not be framed by the United States alone. The reality is already something else. It is not an "order," which inherently points to a hierarchy, and perhaps not even a "disorder." A range of countries are pushing and pulling in line with their own priorities to produce new arrangements. We in the transatlantic community may need to develop some new terminology as well as adapt our foreign policy approaches to deal with horizontal networks of overlapping and sometimes competing structures. We have entered what Samir Saran, president of India's Observer Research Foundation, has dubbed the age of "limited liability partnerships." The regionalization of security, trade and political alliances complicates our national security strategies and policy planning, but it may also intersect with our priorities in useful ways if we can be flexible and creative—rather than simply resisting and responding when things go in directions we don't like. As British security expert Neil Melvin has suggested, we should embrace the idea of "mini-lateralism."