Putin suffers from ‘megalomania’ caused by cancer drugs, Western intelligence source claims

Cancer drug-induced megalomania was a factor in Vladimir Putin’s decision to launch his disastrous war in Ukraine, a new Western intelligence analysis claims.

A top Danish spy official said the Kremlin leader’s “delusions of grandeur” and “moon-shaped face” in early 2022 were signs of the side effects of hormone treatment for the malignancy.

The analysis comes as the Kremlin admitted yesterday that Putin’s health concerns are now a matter of “state security” amid Covid mutations and emerging flu strains.

This means that the Russian leader may withdraw further from the public eye in early 2023 after having canceled a series of events and appearances in recent months.

A bloated and uncomfortable Vladimir Putin grips a desk in a meeting with a military officer earlier this year.

A bloated and uncomfortable Vladimir Putin grips a desk in a meeting with a military officer earlier this year.

The head of Russian analysis at the Danish Defense Intelligence Service, whose identity was provided only as Joakim, said: “The delusions of grandeur are one of the known side effects of the type of hormone treatment I was taking…

“It’s not something I can say for sure, but I think it affected his decisions when he launched the war in Ukraine.”

The “biggest uncertainty” about Putin was his health, “or that someone would remove him due to poor health.”

The analysis suggests that he had cancer and was on hormone treatment when the war began, but he is not terminally ill.

Putin “had a moon-shaped face at the beginning of the year, which is another known side effect of the same type of hormone treatment.”

The independent Russian media Proekt also noted that Putin has been accompanied by oncologists, especially thyroid specialists, on presidential trips.

An analysis provided by a Danish intelligence official claimed that Putin is suffering from cancer and was on hormone treatment when the war began, but is not terminally ill.

An analysis provided by a Danish intelligence official claimed that Putin is suffering from cancer and was on hormone treatment when the war began, but is not terminally ill.

Although the Kremlin leader is unlikely to succumb to the disease, the powerful Russians may seek to install a stronger figure at the helm.

“We have a strong impression that some of the elite see that they are going the wrong way,” Joakim said, but added that Putin is “likely” to remain in power for several years.

We don’t see anyone about to depose him. But if we did, the FSB would see it too, and that would probably be resolved very quickly,” he said.

Putin’s personal decision-making is seen as a key reason for many of the failures of the Russian forces on the front lines.

“We put a lot of the blame for this on Putin’s shoulders,” the senior intelligence official said.

“It was not misintelligence, but Putin’s ideological convictions that led Russian soldiers to believe that they would be greeted with flowers,” the Berlingske newspaper reported.

“It was because of Putin that everything was planned by a narrow circle of people and only shared among the ranks at the last minute.

“Because of this, the Russian forces simply did not know what they were supposed to do.”

Meanwhile, Putin’s seemingly constant physical discomfort, which causes him to twist his feet awkwardly as he sits and grip tables for support, is likely due to a combination of his ongoing health problems and “chronic pain,” he said. Joakim.

“This is chronic pain that he has suffered from for quite some time,” the official said.

That’s why he tends to sit down and grip things tightly. It’s to relieve pain.

Kremlin press secretary Dmitry Peskov indicated yesterday that there were now concerns of

Kremlin press secretary Dmitry Peskov indicated yesterday that there were now “state security” concerns in Russia over Putin’s medical condition.

The Kremlin has cleared the way for Putin to step down on health-related grounds shortly after his annual pre-recorded New Year’s message to Russian citizens.

His spokesman, Dmitry Peskov, said yesterday that there were now “state security” concerns in Russia about Putin’s medical condition.

“You see virus mutations, you see strong epidemiological waves of influenza of various strains,” he said.

“All this, given the lessons of the pandemic, forces those responsible for the security of the president and his health to take precautions, because in such conditions the health of the president is a matter of state security.”

Peskov said he would not soon return to Putin’s pre-pandemic modus operandi, when he organized public events and spoke to the media regularly.

‘To be honest, it’s unlikely that [communication with journalists] it will be pretty much the same as it used to be before the pandemic for the foreseeable future,’ Peskov said.

‘To expect things to go back to the way they used to be would be a mistake. I would say – no, it won’t be [back to the same].

“But as these waves slow to their lowest points, it will be possible to communicate more freely.”

Author: Harry Gill

This is Harry Gill years of experience in the field of journalism, Harry Gill heads the editorial operations of the Elite News as the Executive Producer.

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