The Wagner Group and others like it play multiple roles on multiple levels in Russia’s proxy war strategies. They provide targeting intelligence, training and logistical support; protect key.
Russia’s elite mercenary corps, the Wagner Group, has been forced into a humiliating retreat in a victory for Turkey’s rival military adventure in Libya. Hundreds of men were filmed driving.
Unlike Wagner, there are companies in Russia that can be called PMCs. Russia’s RSB-Group and Moran Security Group, for example, predate Wagner and are more comparable to Western counterparts. The founders of these groups are ex-employees of the Russian military and security services. They maintainconnections to the state but work on a mostly.The Wagner Group, also known as PMC Wagner, ChVK Wagner, or CHVK Vagner, is a Russian paramilitary organization. Some have described it as a private military company, whose contractors have reportedly taken part in various conflicts, including operations in the Syrian Civil War on the side of the Syrian government as well as, from 2014 until 2015, in the War in Donbass in Ukraine aiding the.The Wagner Group’s presence in Africa illustrates the benefits that mercenaries can offer Russia. It allows Russia to create an indirect military presence abroad subtly. It also takes away much of the risk that a normal incursion would involve. Given the uncertain domestic regulations within Russia, mercenaries offer the Russian government deniability for their actions. At the same time.
Russia denies using military contractors in Syria and says any Russian civilians there are volunteers. Peskov could not confirm whether the Wagner group operates in Syria or carries out missions.Read More
The Wagner Group’s paramilitary troops receive training from Russian Army drill instructors at the Molkino camp in southwest Russia. Following Moscow’s annexation of the Crimea, many Wagner Group operatives moved on to the pro-Russian Ukrainian enclaves of Donetsk and Luhansk, where they continue to fight alongside ethnically Russian Ukrainian separatists.Read More
Russian mercenaries seen on frontlines in Libya’s Tripoli. (Photo: Social Media) Russian private military contractor Wagner Group has up to 1,200 people deployed in Libya, strengthening the forces of eastern-based military leader Khalifa Haftar, according to a confidential United Nations report seen by Reuters on Wednesday. The 57-page report by independent sanctions monitors, submitted to.Read More
S ome 3,000 Russians have fought for the Wagner group, the biggest of the private military companies, in Syria since 2015, according to documents seen by the independent news outlet Fontanka.Read More
Yet Wagner’s efforts to support Haftar began to slow by January, when Turkey and Russia hosted GNA Prime Minister Fayez al-Sarraj and Haftar for a summit in Moscow—an indication that Russia can get Wagner to dial back when it suits the Kremlin’s broader diplomatic aims. Turkey subsequently enhanced its support to GNA forces, causing further blows to Wagner. With the help of Turkish.Read More
One shadowy group in particular, called Wagner PMC (Private Military Company), hit the headlines because of a clash on 7 February that resulted in dozens of Russian casualties.Read More
The Russians were part of Wagner Group, or Vagner Group, a private mercenary group reportedly contracted by the Syrian government to capture and secure oil and gas fields from ISIS.Read More
Torsten Wagner was already active in his father's business before and during his engineering studies in electrical engineering. In 1996 he fully joined the company and is now the Managing Director in charge of technology, purchasing and logistics. His pronounced technical know-how and process-oriented thinking shape the company's further development. Very important to him is to further enhance.Read More
Russia; military; security; Wagner Group; private military companies Vladimir Putin’s presidency of Russia is most commonly associated with Russia’s re-emergence as a militarily strong and powerful state in the international system. It is also associated, though, with a countervailing trend: the growing use of what we might call “semi-state” informal security organizations (Marten.Read More