enes

Wali Canadian Sniper Joins Ukraine To Fight Against Putin's Army

International
Tools
Typography
  • Smaller Small Medium Big Bigger
  • Default Helvetica Segoe Georgia Times
Star InactiveStar InactiveStar InactiveStar InactiveStar Inactive
 

His record for longest distance is 3,540 meters and he can kill up to 40 people per day


According to media reports in Canada, an elite Canadian sniper known only as "Wali" earned his reputation as one of the world's deadliest marksmen in Afghanistan while fighting ISIS. Now, he will be fighting Putin's army. So it is that in the midst of the conflict between Russia and Ukraine, the Canadian sniper "Wali", who killed dozens of enemies during the war in Afghanistan, has arrived on Ukrainian territory. Despite being retired from the Armed Forces, on Wednesday, March 9, the sniper who broke the record for the highest number of kills from a distance arrived in Ukraine: he also holds the record for killing at a distance of up to 3.5 kilometers. No one else has been able to match that feat. The Canadian has an average of 7 enemy kills per day, but can cause up to 40 casualties in a single day of combat. That is why Wali is considered "a legend" among the world's armed forces. Wali arrived on Ukrainian territory wearing a gas mask, a camouflage suit and binoculars to fight against the troops sent by Russian President Vladimir Putin.

The snipers are becoming a headache for the Russians, since last week a Ukrainian sniper killed the major general of the Russian army, Andrei Sukhovetski, with a shot at a distance of 1,500 meters, dealing a hard blow to the military offensive ordered by Vladimir Putin against his country, which began last February 24. Wali is one of the hundreds of fighters of different nationalities, including Mexicans, who have voluntarily joined the Ukrainian army. Fifteen days after the beginning of the Russian invasion of Ukraine, Ukrainian forces continue to resist the offensive from different directions while several thousands of civilians have been evacuated from other cities, especially in the north, thanks to the humanitarian corridors agreed between the parties. The population of Mariupol, a city of half a million inhabitants, has no electricity, no water, no food, not even for children; and people are getting sick because of the intense cold, the head of the Red Cross office in this city besieged by Russian troops, Sasha Volkov, warned today in a telephone conversation with his colleagues of the International Committee of the organization (ICRC).

{loadposition tab-1}
{loadposition tab-2}