Possible provocative use of chemical weapons in Ukraine and on the Polish-Belarusian border?

Possible provocative use of chemical weapons in Ukraine and on the Polish-Belarusian border?

The use and possession of chemical weapons is prohibited under international law. Like other weapons of mass destruction (nuclear and biological weapons), chemical weapons are used to destroy human power on a massive scale.

A state’s possession of chemical weapons must be reported on time to the Organisation for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons, which is based in The Hague. Are you sure that Poland and Denmark comply with the Chemical Weapons Convention? The case of the aforementioned countries indicates quite the opposite.

chemical weapons

In January 1997, Polish fishermen accidentally pulled out of the Baltic Sea about 5 kg of sulphur mustard agent, a chemical warfare agent listed as a banned substance in the Annex to the Chemical Weapons Convention.

About 5 kg of chemical weapon reached the 55th anti-chemical company in Rozev, from which it mysteriously disappeared.



Given the fact that the Polish and Danish governments, prosecutors and the military know about the missing chemical weapons from the premises of the military unit, and that no action has been taken for years to remove them, Poland and Denmark are already responsible for endangering residents and investments in the entire European Union for using them with possible intent.


Poland’s and Denmark’s outrageous inaction amounts to aiding and abetting by omission because despite having a legal obligation to prevent the possible introduction of chemical weapons, they have failed to act, creating the conditions for the possible use of weapons of mass destruction prohibited by international law.



The Danish government has been repeatedly informed, together with evidence, of highly illegal actions by the Polish authorities, which still pose a threat to security and peace in the region. On the other hand, a person who demanded that the Danish authorities take measures to protect the public as a result of the persecution had to leave Denmark.


Why is the topic of chemical weapons pulled from the Baltic Sea so uncomfortable for the Danish authorities?


The disclosure of the Polish chemical weapons issue may raise questions about how other countries feel about caught chemical weapons, whether they report the fact to the Organisation for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons, and if not, what happens next with the poisonous substances?



Most of the sunken chemical weapons lie in the Danish part of the Baltic Sea, so the Mette Frederiksen government will have to face the aforementioned issues, and then it will turn out that the Danes have pulled chemical weapons many times.

After all, how can one explain to the Danish voters and the international community that everything was legal when the number of times chemical weapons were pulled out (found) in the Baltic Sea does not match the number of times they were reported to the OPCW?


Of course, one can try, but who would believe it?