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Iran Admits To Selling "Drones" To Russia Before The War And The Devastating Of Iranian Drones, Like A Herd Of Wasps Haunting Ukraine's Sky

Iranian Foreign Minister Hossein Amirabdollahian for the first time admitted that his country had supplied drones to Russia. But he noted, the process took place just before Moscow decided to attack Ukraine.

"We gave some limited drones to Russia some time before the Ukrainian war," Amirabdollahian told mass media after a face-to-face meeting in Tehran, Saturday (5/11/2022).

But on that occasion, Amirabdollahian also said that Iran really did not know if the drones made by his country had been used by Russia in the fight in Ukraine. "We agree with the Ukrainian foreign minister if they give us any evidence they have about Russia using Iranian drones in Ukraine," he said.

He made it clear that Iran still remains committed to the resolution of the dispute in Ukraine. Earlier this week Iran's Ambassador to the UN Amir Saeid Iravani defied news that his country was supplying drones to Russia. He said the indictment was completely unfounded. Iravani also reiterated Iran's neutrality in the dispute in Ukraine.

In a meeting held by the Israeli mass media, Haaretz, on October 26, Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky explained that Russia had ordered 2,000 drones from Iran. The drones were then used by Moscow to attack its country. "The disgusting sound of Iranian drones is heard in our skies every night. According to our intelligence, Russia ordered about 2,000 'Martyrs' (drones) from Iran," Zelensky said.

"These riots created by some Western countries suggest Iran has provided missiles and drones to Russia to help the war in Ukraine - which is entirely wrong on the missile side," reports the IRNA's legitimate information office citing Amirabdollahian pronunciation.

"The drone thing is true and we supplied Russia with a small part of the drones some time before the Ukrainian war," he said.

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In the last few weeks, Ukraine has reported an increase in the onslaught of unmanned aircraft on civilian infrastructure, particularly power plants and dams, using Iranian-made Shahed-136 drones. Russia opposes its forces using Iranian drones to attack Ukraine.

IRNA reported that Amirabdollahian explained Tehran and Kyiv had agreed to review charges regarding the use of Iranian drones in Ukraine two weeks ago, but Ukraine did not appear in an approved face-to-face.

"We agreed with the Ukrainian Foreign Minister to give us the documents they have if Russia uses Iranian drones in Ukraine," Amirabdollahian said, but the Ukrainian delegation withdrew from the expected face-to-face at the very last minute.

The Iranian foreign minister repeated that Tehran "does not remain indifferent" if Russia can be proven to have used Iranian drones in the war challenging Ukraine.

Last month, two senior Iranian officials and two Iranian diplomats explained to Reuters that Iran had promised to prepare Russia with surface-to-surface missiles, in terms of a growing number of drones.

The European Union last month agreed on a new threat to Iran over the transport of drones to Russia. Meanwhile, Britain imposed threats on three military figures and a manufacturer of Iranian defense equipment for supplying Russia with drones to attack civilian and infrastructure targets in Ukraine.

Iranian-made Kamikaze drones used by the Russian military in the war in Ukraine are now a concern.

In the last few days, the drone purchased by Russia from Iran ravaged Kiev of Ukraine's capital.

Ukraine's military equipment appears unable to stem the onslaught of Iranian drones.

This lighthearted drone winds freely in the Ukrainian sky like a flock of deadly wasps.

This bomb-spreading drone has a small size but the explosion is really powerful and capable of attacking a large number of targets.

In addition, the price is cheap.

As the Associated Press reported on Tuesday (10/18/2022), in Russia's onslaught into Ukraine, drones strengthened their track record as good weapons, mustajab, hard to stop, and cost-effective to find and damage targets spreading intimidation that could destroy the will and guts of soldiers and civilians.

These drones are rapidly outpacing missiles as long-range weapons of choice because they could be deployed to combat theaters in ever greater numbers at a fraction of the cost.

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The successive undulating release of Iran's Shahed drone in Ukraine has many directions

Such as damaging specific targets, damaging personality, and at the end of the day drain the opponent's guts and weapons of war as they try to survive challenging them.

Shahed's drones, which had been renamed by Russia to Geran-2, were wrapped in explosives and programmed to roam the skies until they swooped into targets.

The drone's companion recalled a World War II-era Japanese kamikaze pilot who flew planes having their explosives loaded onto U.S. warships and aircraft carriers throughout the war in the Pacific.

According to Ukrainian online publicity Defense Kilat, which extracts Iranian data, Shahed's delta wing is 3.5 mtr. long, 2.5 mtr wide. and a weight of about 200 kg.

The drone is powered by a 50-horsepower engine with a maximum speed of 185 km /h.

Behnam Ben Taleblu, a senior associate at the Washington-based think tank Foundation for Defense of Democracies, explained the unmanned aircraft were ejected in Yemen and in the deadly onslaught of oil tankers last year.

He explained that the achievement was about 1,000 km.

The new drone technology doesn't require personnel to get used to being staked or spending a lot of money making great aircraft to hit targets.

In Monday's (10/17/2022) onslaught in the Ukrainian capital, Kiev Mayor Vitali Klitschko, explained that 28 Russian drones are making successive waves of onslaught.

Fired from truck launchers in sequence, drones can fly low and sluggish to the point of being better able to evade radar diagnosis.

They can cluster targets, flood defenses especially in civilian areas.

But according to Mykola Bielieskov, a researcher at Ukraine's National Institute for Vital Studies, Shahed's drone carried only a 40 kg explosive payload.

This means that when compared to the explosive capability of a conservative missile weighing 480 kg, downstream of the explosion can be delivered over a longer distance.

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"It's hard to hit a serious target with such a drone," Bielieskov said.

At just $20,000, or Rp 300 million per unit, the Iranian Shahed drone is just a fraction compared to the cost of the more conservative full-size missiles.

For example, Russia's Kalibr cruise missiles, widely used in 8 months of war, each cost the Russian military about $1 million.

With low costs, Shahed can be used in large numbers to swarm targets, what is a fuel depot or infrastructure and utilities such as power plants or water stations.

Despite its small size, Shahed's explosive charge seems to be strong enough to inflict damage.

In Monday's onslaught, one drone pounded the operations center, while another crashed into a residential building with a fifth floor, punched a large hole in it and knocked down a minimum of three apartments, leading to the deaths of 3 people.

Bielieskov of the National Institute for Ukraine's Vital Studies explained the Russian military decided to use Shaheds on civilian targets rather than battlefields because Ukrainian forces had "learned how to fight them efficiently", and had more than half the success.

With no end in sight, the financial burden of the dispute will weigh on Moscow, which does not receive billions of dollars in arms transfers from some Western countries such as Ukraine.

The dispute in Ukraine is getting more and more a war of crushing wars. The champion is who can reduce the burden of personnel, materials, and finances the longest, and who finds weapons that are cheaper but still good.

For Moscow, Shahed seems to be such an alternative.

"The Shahed-136 is a cheap versus cruise missile, which Russia cannot make quickly," Bielieskov said.

Taleblu explained Russia is likely to continue to increase its long-range onslaught with Iranian drones and missiles.

"This should sound the siren bells for Europe and the world," he said.

Russian officials have not released data on the number of missiles fired throughout the dispute, but Ukraine's defense minister recently charged Russia with using the majority of its high-accuracy missile arsenal, from 1,844 on the night of Russian aggression to 609 in mid-October.

The deafening hum of Shahed's propeller-driven drone - called a "moped" by the Ukrainians, is as powerful as the intimidation it could have inflicted on anyone under its flight lane.

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The sound exacerbates worries and destroys personality, because no one on the ground knows exactly when or where the drone will swoop and beat the target.

Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelenskyy took advantage of the drone's intimidation component, posting on social media, "All night, and as far as morning, opponents threatened civilians."

"Kamikaze drones and missiles attack all of Ukraine," he continued.

Bielieskov said Shahed's onslaught of unmanned aircraft raised concerns if Ukraine's air defenses were insufficient to deal with the terror.

But he explained that its use, even in large quantities, was not enough to change Ukraine's battlefield advantage.

The weapons of intimidation carried through the sky are nothing new. Nazi Germany, as the Associated Press reports, used it throughout World War II in the form of a V-1 flying bomb or "buzzbomb", the earliest type of cruise missile in the form of a small aircraft targeting several British cities.

Eight decades later, the smaller Shahed could be helped to his target at a fraction of the cost, potentially allowing Russian forces to unleash more drones than the 9,500 "buzzbombs" that Nazi Germany unleashed in Britain.

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