-The evidence of poisoning the Alex Navalny points to President Putin
Sometimes journalists were given poison to opposition leaders
Moscow. In 1453, the Duke of Moscow, Dimitri Shemayaka, fell seriously ill after eating chicken and died 12 days later. Historians believe that his chef added arsenic to his food. This is to say that the history of poisoning enemies in Russia is old, but in the last two decades, there have been many incidents of the poisoning of critics of President Vladimir Putin. Last week, his outspoken critic, 44-year-old Alexei Navalny, fell ill after flying to Siberia’s airport. His medical report reveals poisoning, but Russian officials are denying it. He is currently undergoing treatment in Berlin.
Critics of the Russian government say that the evidence of poisoning points directly to President Putin. CIFA chief in Moscow, John Cipher, believes that Putin personally ordered poisoning, as he is behind all attempts to maintain control by creating a fear of murder. Navalny’s enemies are not lacking, but poisoning requires specialized knowledge and complex planning. Tatiana Stanovaya, a scholar at the Carnegie Moscow Center, writes in a post, toxic giving has always been linked to security services, whether it is an assassination attempt or just a scare tactic. Investigative journalist Anna Politkovskaya claimed that in Putin’s first term in 2004, he was poisoned in tea during a domestic flight. But she survived. Nearly two years later, Politkovskaya was shot and killed outside his apartment. After all, five people were sentenced for their murder, but no one was charged with conspiracy.
Poisoned twice to opposition leader
Opposition activist Vladimir Kara Murja Jr. says he was poisoned twice, in 2015 and 2017. His kidney failed for the first time, while the second time he was put into a coma. In 2018, the critically ill Pyotir Vergilov was brought to Berlin for treatment. German doctors suspected that he had been poisoned, but there was no evidence to suggest that he was on a ventilator. Vergilov wrote on Twitter last Thursday that after giving poison my symptoms were similar to Navalny.
Not even left in England
Former Russian spy Alexander Litvinenko, a critic of Putin, who has lived in exile in England since 2000, reported that he became seriously ill after drinking tea with two former Russian agents at a hotel in central London in 2006 and spent three weeks in the hospital. Was admitted Dr. Amit Nathwani, who was in his medical team, said that his vital organs were slowly getting destroyed. British investigators later discovered that Litvinenko had been poisoned with radioactive polonium-210. He eventually died due to acute radiation syndrome. A British investigation revealed that Russian agents conspired to put him to death at the behest of Putin, though Kremlin denies this. 12 years later, in March 2018, an attempt was made to kill former Russian spy Sergei Skripal in Novichok (a type of chemical) in England, but he survived. However, his daughter remained ill for a long time with this chemical.
KGB also increased the conspiracy
Russian journalist Andrei Solatov has written a book on Russian exiles. He points out that Moscow and its allies used poison to target dissidents abroad during the Cold War. Solatov says that KGB, the intelligence agency of Soviet Russia, promoted the conspiracy more. The intention behind poisoning is that the person is not the only victim. Along with this, family, friends, relatives also go through an endless agony.