With the United States’ announcement of refurbishing its nuclear missile systems, Russia fears failure in World War 3.

The United States declared this week that it would also redevelop its nuclear systems and prepare for the next international conflict, like other nations worldwide. The upgrades launched by Russia, China and North Korea have driven America towards making preparations for the Third World War. The States claimed that it would take roughly two decades to redevelop its missile system properly.

Recently, US Defense Secretary Ash Carter delivered a speech where he recommended NATO members to “refresh their nuclear playbook.” The serial attacks and counter-attacks by word of mouth seem to reset the Cold War between superpowers. A news agency reported this week that America is likely to revamp more than  400 intercontinental ballistic missiles.

The United States said that it would refurbish its “nuclear triad (missiles, submarines and bombs).” The estimated cost of redeveloping the military tools is almost US$1 trillion (AU$1.3 trillion) to be spent in the next three decades.

The state authorities and the media in Russia have warned the nation against US plotting to attack it following the increasing tensions in Syria. The extent of the difference between the two nations is visible in the Middle East, where the superpowers are not in good terms as far as military communication is concerned.

Russian Defence Ministry TV Channel Zyezda displayed a headline this week that read: “Schizophrenics from America are sharpening nuclear weapons for Moscow.” The reports contained the details and warning indicating the forthcoming steps to be taken by the US.

According to the Daily Star, Russian President Vladimir Putin’s ministers claimed that they have constructed underground shelters for an atomic attack, which could possibly accommodate all the 12 million Moscow population if World War 3 or other conflict arose. The tensions between the two nations was sparked with Russia’s withdrawal of support from the nuclear deal that the countries used to maintain since the period of Cold War.