The annoying remarks were made by a senior diplomat during a debate on the 1987 Nuclear Power Plant (INF) Convention between Moscow and Washington. As the US withdraws from the agreement earlier this year, Russian officials fear that President Donald Trump could increase his aggressive attitude – especially as tensions with Allied Iran continue to rise. Deputy Director Sergey Ryabkov claimed that NATO's belligerent behavior would trigger a state's state of affairs between the two nations.
He added: "NATO's intentions have been aggressive all the time and they remain so."
"If it comes to the real exploitation of such systems on earth, the situation will not only get worse but worsen to the maximum and we can find ourselves in a situation of a missile crisis rather close to the Caribbean."
Russia has was highly critical of US plans to distribute missiles in Eastern Europe following their surprising withdrawal from the INF Treaty.
Ryabkov's words come in between rising bets between Washington and Moscow ̵
The Cuban Missile Crisis spread over the Soviet Union's decision to send ballistic missiles to the ally Cuba in response to a US missile posting in Turkey.
The situation was only abolished wh but an American naval blockade prevented Soviet ships from reaching Cuba.
While Washington then agreed not to invade Cuba and remove its missiles from Turkey, the Soviet Union was back.
It was close shave where many feared that the crisis would potentially lead to World War II.
Mr. Ryabkov added: "We should bend for the worst scenario. There are no plans, but Mk-41 launchers are a reality.
" As far as the US plans are concerned, the White House, Pentagon and NATO International Secretariat are holding us to telling us the United States and the alliance has no plans or intentions to use future systems in this reach on earth in Europe.
"The current events, especially those involving the Russia-NATO constitution, which declare that the alliance does not have plans, intentions or reasons to deploy significant forces near Russian borders, suggest that all this can be easily changed."
President Vladmir Putin warned in February that Moscow would match any decision to deploy nuclear missiles closer to Russia.
Both nations withdrew from INF Earlier this month after President Donald Trump said Russia violated the treaty.
The minister also said that Russia would face new sanctions against Iran and accused the White House of aggravating tensions rather than seeking diplomatic dialogue.