“How can I reach you? There are strategies that can change the course of war that I cannot openly explain; and you should transmit them to President Volodymyr Zelenskyy and to militarysaid Emre Akkaya, a Turkish Twitter user at the Ukrainian Embassy. on the platform, only to mock on social media initially.
“Please attach out volume. I called all the consulates,” he said. in frustration face to ruthless Russia invasion keep on going against fierce resistance of the Ukrainians military like ordinary citizens.
As everyone was left scratch your head over if Akkaya, who apparently did not military background, was serious or not, the user could not resist pressure from Twitter users to reveal son secret formula for a more powerful war strategy: use of ordinary, no-military drones, or “basic“drones, as he called it.
“They can arm themselves basic drone with pomegranates to main or Molotov cocktails and use them as suicide bombers,” he said, referring to “air suicide attack” method first employed by the Japanese military during the Second World War.
“There are hundreds if not thousands of drone on sale,” he said, hinting that these cheap gadgets can also to be used instead of quality militarydrones that sell for exorbitant prices, at a time when Ukraine is in terrible need of any help.
Like Turkish social media has been full of users laugh of Akkaya, the most surprising response came from the Ukrainian Ministry of Defense.
“Do you own a drone? Give it to experienced pilots for use”, said the ministry in a facebook post in which he called on Ukrainian drone owners to hand over over their devices for use speak military.
It’s not clear if the Ukrainian authorities came up with the idea of Akkaya, but surely he became famous for son genius idea overnight, while people who laughed at him at first on Twitter started congratulating him apologetically.
The help of ordinary Turkish citizens has also flock to the Ukrainian Embassy in Ankara, as mission messages sent of Acknowledgement for the number basic necessities such as food, diapers, first aid kits and other amenities are sent there.
The Embassy also open bank accounts for Turkish citizens to help the war-torn nationlike over 150,000 lira ($10,850) was collected in a day or two.