Fighting with Russia spreads to cities across Georgia | WHAT REALLY HAPPENED

Fighting with Russia spreads to cities across Georgia

Bombs rocked Tbilisi early Saturday morning as the fight between Georgia and Russia over a breakaway region intensified and moved into the Georgian capital.

Heavy casualties have reported on both sides since Russian forces moved Friday into South Ossetia, a pro-Russian autonomous region of Georgia.

Russian bombers were targeting Georgia's economic infrastructure, National Security Council secretary Alexander Lomaia said, including the country's largest Black Sea port, Poti, and the main road connecting the southern part of Georgia with the east and the airport.

Webmaster's Commentary: 

One has to wonder what promises of support Georgia thought it had from the US and NATO when their government decided that invading South Ossetia was a really great thing to do.

I am somehow very strongly reminded about Saddam Hussein's conversation with US Ambassador April Glaspie right before he invaded Kuwait in 1990.
The transcript of that meeting includes the following statement:

"U.S. Ambassador Glaspie - We have no opinion on your Arab - Arab conflicts, such as your dispute with Kuwait. Secretary (of State James) Baker has directed me to emphasize the instruction, first given to Iraq in the 1960's, that the Kuwait issue is not associated with America. (Saddam smiles)

On August 2, 1990, Saddam's massed troops invade and occupy Kuwait."