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We must do more to stop Putin's war crimes and crimes against humanity in Ukraine

"The way a regime treats its own people is often indicative of how it will act toward other nations. Vladimir Putin has provided us with a tragic reminder of this correlation through his unprovoked and unjustified invasion of Ukraine."

Featuring David J. Kramer March 10, 2022 //   1 minute read
KYIV, UKRAINE - Feb. 25, 2022: War of Russia against Ukraine. A residential building damaged by an enemy aircraft in the Ukrainian capital Kyiv.

This week, David J. Kramer, Managing Director of Global Policy at the Bush Institute, testified to the Tom Lantos Human Rights Commission of the U.S. House of Representatives on how Russia should be held accountable for war crimes and aggression against Ukraine.

"The way a regime treats its own people is often indicative of how it will act toward other nations. Vladimir Putin has provided us with a tragic reminder of this correlation through his unprovoked and unjustified invasion of Ukraine. Amid the worst crackdown on human rights inside Russia since the breakup of the Soviet Union, as Putin moves from authoritarian control to outright dictatorship, he has launched unspeakable acts of aggression in the heart of Europe against the Ukrainian people."

Read the full testimony

Watch the hearing