There are times when a “selfie” with a location tag is a good way to brag about your whereabouts, like when you finally reached Mt. Fiji or when you’re in a 5-star Michelin restaurant. But, when you’re a tourist going around Crimea, a titular conflict zone in the Ukraine-Russia war, it might not be too good of an idea to post a selfie…especially one with you on briefs.

Just hours ago, Ukrainian Defense posted a photo of a Russian tourist showing the position of the Russian air defense base in Yevpatoria, Crimea. The tourist was seen posing twice with S-400s behind him.

According to local authorities, they were able to confirm the exact location of the post (based on the images) to: 45.180317, 33.232232.

And, just as hostile as the internet is, it can also be a helpful place for crowdsourcing information.

After the image circulated online, another Twitter user posted an image of the possible location of the S-400s.

Then, a new image confirmed that the air defense battery is actually located near Yevpatoria salt late where the equipment arrived on the site “around July 20.”

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The S-400 battalion is approximately 18 miles from Saky. Another satellite video from Planet confirmed the battery of S-400s were already in location from July 15 to July 22. Then, new photos show that these were mobilized on July 27.

So, now, even Russian patriots are supporting Ukraine’s cause to push forward in Crimea, especially as Ukraine’s independence day is set to happen in two days.

Zelensky on Tourist Ban

Meanwhile, Ukrainian President Volodymyr Zelensky is calling out to all nations to start banning Russian tourists to show solidarity with the world. Earlier this month, Zelensky told Washington Post that the urgency of this bank would help Russians see the mishaps in their philosophy.

Estonia’s Prime Minister Kaja Kallas quickly reverted and confirmed their support for Zelensky. Kallas immediately banned tourist visas for Russians, saying, “Visiting Europe is a privilege, not a human right.”

Finland also backed the restrictions with their Prime Minister Sanna Marin, saying, “it’s not right that at the same time as Russia is waging an aggressive, brutal war of aggression in Europe, Russians can live a normal life, travel in Europe, be tourists.”

Marin is also pushing for other countries in the EU to follow suit.

“It is not a black-or-white question, there are shades of grey,” she said.

However, the EU has yet to announce a total ban on Russians with their Schengen visa. Usually, Russians can stay in the EU for up to 90 days for tourism or business purposes. Any Russian visitor can travel within the 26-nation Schengen zone, including Iceland, Norway, Switzerland, and Liechtenstein.

However, Zelensky’s urging the EU to take action as soon as possible to help further minimize the scale of the Ukraine-Russia War.

But, with Russian tourists popping up and showing where their troops are hidden, should Zelensky even worry that they’re going to the EU?