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BeitragVerfasst am: Di Apr 21, 2015 21:52:03 
Titel: so is es leider...
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http://www.themoscowtimes.com/opinion/opinion/article/russia-slips-back-to-suffocating-stagnation/519460.html
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BeitragVerfasst am: Fr Apr 24, 2015 20:49:22 
Titel: absolute Diktatur….
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man wird die ganzen neureichen und ungebildeten Proleten, besonders die, die im öffentlichen und halbstaatlichen Bereich hier bei uns in Österreich ihr Geld verdienen, fragen müssen….was ihnen an diesem Herrn Putin so gefällt…..???



http://www.themoscowtimes.com/opinion/article/russias-new-totalitarianism-depends-on-silence/519659.html
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BeitragVerfasst am: Mo Apr 27, 2015 21:01:42 
Titel: unrecoverable "flat inverted spin"….
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http://www.themoscowtimes.com/news/article/putin-accuses-russias-quasi-partners-of-counting-on-russias-collapse/519832.html
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BeitragVerfasst am: Fr Mai 01, 2015 18:49:02 
Titel: nicht weiter
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verwunderlich…

http://www.themoscowtimes.com/business/article/russia-massive-capital-flight-continues/520112.html
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BeitragVerfasst am: So Mai 03, 2015 21:54:25 
Titel: "Can Putin Survive?"
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https://www.stratfor.com/weekly/can-putin-survive

Zitat:
"<a>Can Putin Survive?</a> is republished with permission of Stratfor."

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BeitragVerfasst am: Sa Mai 09, 2015 16:22:54 
Titel: Putleranalyse...
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https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xb8vIReZk0c


http://reitschuster.de
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BeitragVerfasst am: So Mai 17, 2015 12:49:14 
Titel: frisch vom Seminar...
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eine der wohl umfangreichsten Analysen zum Thema

http://www.aei.org/publication/putins-russia-how-it-rose-how-it-is-maintained-and-how-it-might-end/
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BeitragVerfasst am: Mi Mai 27, 2015 23:19:15 
Titel: es geht immer schneller bergab….
Antworten mit Zitat

Zitat:
….Russia's economic recession deepened in April as the decline in gross domestic product accelerated to 4.3 percent year-on-year, quashing hopes that the worst of the crisis had passed, state development bank VEB said in a report released Wednesday.

"The accelerating fall in GDP in April indicates that the crisis still hasn't passed its lowest point," the report cited VEB's chief economist Andrei Klepach as saying.

The drop exceeded many economists' expectations, nipping hopes for a quick economic recovery in the bud…….


http://www.themoscowtimes.com/business/article/worst-not-over-for-russia-as-economy-shrinks-43-in-april/522476.html

der zivilsierte Teil der Welt sollte sich langsam auf ein "worst case scenario" vorbereiten, was Russland betrifft…

je schlimmer es wird, umso aggressiver werden die Putinisten nach Aussen reagieren, mit massivsten militärischen Drohungen und Aktionen, und Repressionen nach Innen, weil sie genau wissen, dass , sobald die Propaganda in Russland nicht mehr greift, und die Bürger Russlands schnallen was da abgeht…ihnen Einiges bevorsteht..,die Russen sind sehr lange sehr geduldig…historisch bedingt…aber wenn der Bevölkerung in Russland der Geduldsfaden einmal reisst…dann wird's Granada spielen…und der klane Putin wird nicht wissen wohin er flüchten soll….
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BeitragVerfasst am: Do Jun 18, 2015 09:51:17 
Titel: Sergei Guriev
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zur Lage in Russland…

Zitat:


Prepare for serious turbulence in Russia


By Sergei Guriev June 11

Sergei Guriev is an economics professor at the Paris Institute of Political Studies, also known as Sciences Po.

Last year, thanks to its aggression in Ukraine, Russia changed in many important ways. But one crucial transformation has gone largely unnoticed: Long-term thinking has completely disappeared, and the Russian regime no longer talks about the future. Russian leaders’ discourse centers on the standoff with Ukraine and the West (and their “puppets” within Russia) and references to the heroic past (mostly to World War II). The regime is now fully focused on its own survival.

This has not always been the case. In 2000, Vladi­mir Putin went to the Kremlin with a 10-year “Gref program” that included a vision of Russia as an open and modern country. His first presidential term implemented parts of this program. Long-term development strategies — mostly based on this vision — were discussed and updated until 2012. Even when Putin returned as president that year, he put together a set of programmatic op-eds in Russian newspapers outlining long-term plans on the economy, social policy, governance, federalism and foreign policy. He converted these into a number of presidential decrees that he signed on his first day in office. These decrees provided transparent targets that he promised to achieve by 2018.

By now it is clear — and even publicly acknowledged by Putin himself — that these decrees will not be carried out. What alternative future does Russia’s president propose to his citizens? There is no answer. No long-term policy planning for Russia’s future is occurring. Previously, Russia took pride in moving from one-year to three-year budgets. This is no more: The Kremlin has no credible financial plan beyond 2016 except for hoping for oil prices to recover. Its foreign policy’s doctrine centers also on regime survival. Around the world, Russia fiercely defends the sovereign right of non-democratic governments to stay in power indefinitely.

The regime is right to worry about its immediate future. The Russian economy is in recession and is unlikely to grow at more than 2 percent per year even when — or if — the recession ends. For the first time in Putin’s 15 years in power, Russians’ real incomes are falling. The propaganda benefits of annexing Crimea are subsiding. And another war is not affordable — in addition to direct military costs, being subjected to another round of sanctions could destroy important banks, which could easily result in widespread panic and the collapse of the regime.


Given this environment, it is not surprising that the West, too, talks to Russia only about short-term issues. But whether we think about the future or not, it will come. At some point, this regime will have to go, and it is not clear at all what will replace it, how turbulent the transformation will be and whether Russia will ultimately emerge as a democratic country. As the Arab Spring has shown, such regime changes can be very peaceful or very violent.

A peaceful transition is not unlikely. Russia is richer and better educated than the Arab Spring countries; in fact, it is richer and better educated than any country in history that has moved from dictatorship to democracy. But is also clear that the top figures in the regime are unlikely to readily surrender their hold on power. They are scared of being brought to justice for crimes against international law and humanity, and for grand corruption within Russia. The best scenario one can hope for is some form of transitional government that would provide certain guarantees to the outgoing elites and oversee new elections.

It is certainly in the West’s interest not to “lose Russia” again. Given Russia’s nuclear arms and its diminished but still large economic, energy and geopolitical roles, a turbulent transition and the rise of another aggressive non-democratic regime would be costly for the world. A democratic and capitalist Russia would contribute to the global economy and the world’s ability to address international challenges including regional instability, environmental threats, terrorism and corruption.

Can the West do anything to affect the outcome? Eventually, Russia’s destiny will be decided by Russians. But the West can still play a role. With a Marshall Plan-style program, it can contribute to shaping a new Russia by helping to rebuild an economy destroyed by corruption; supporting governance, education and health-care reforms; and investing in Russia’s infrastructure. Most important, the West should articulate a path for reintegrating Russia into the free world. Russians ultimately think of themselves as a part of European civilization, and even Putin’s aggressive rhetoric refers at times to his Western “partners” and looks for his policies’ roots in “true European values.” The West should be clear about what it will take for Russia to reengage with the European Union, NATO, the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development and other international bodies.

These issues are difficult; addressing them will require major intellectual and political efforts. What is worrisome is that Western leaders treat such questions as too distant to bother with. We should learn a lesson from 1991, when the quick disappearance of the Soviet Union took everyone by surprise. But we must be careful not to be misled by the fact that 1991 was relatively peaceful. This time, the stakes are much higher for the ruling elite. The West should get prepared now for sudden and turbulent change in Russia.



http://www.washingtonpost.com/opinions/russia-after-putin/2015/06/11/90d6c1ea-0d25-11e5-adec-e82f8395c032_story.html
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BeitragVerfasst am: Fr Jun 19, 2015 12:03:14 
Titel: German Gref und Alexei Kudrin
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nennen die Probleme der russischen Wirtschaft beim Namen beim Wirtschaftsforum in St. Petersburg…

ob die Message im Kreml ankommt ist eine andere Frage….scheint eher nicht so zu sein…

Zitat:
….Economic Soul-Searching

Sanctions and lower oil prices have only revealed the main weaknesses of the Russian economy, experts, executives and government officials agreed during the forum's sessions and in private conversations. The main obstacle to the economic and overall development of the country is a lack of structural reforms and pervasive mismanagement, both at state and corporate levels, they said.

"Crises are always a result of bad management," said German Gref, CEO of Sberbank, Russia's biggest bank, earning loud applause from the audience at the opening session, extravagantly titled "Economics: Frank Answers to Pressing Questions."

Together with former Finance Minister Alexei Kudrin, Gref offered sharp criticism of the government's handling of the economy.

"We always discuss yesterday's problems. Nobody even tries to discuss the situation that we will have in the future, in the era when what we see is not only vast capital outflows, but also an increasing brain drain," Gref said.

Kudrin went further by saying that the government is not only not doing enough, but that its decisions and actions often go against its statements.

"Unfortunately, apart from plans there are decisions, actions that go against the plans," said Kudrin.


Kudrin cited the example of Russia's de-offshorization plans that, according to him, will not spur growth and will only make entrepreneurs' lives more difficult.

Gref and Kudrin's criticism was echoed by some of the heads of private companies working in Russia.

"Russia is becoming a champion at burying its head in the sand," Irackly Mtibelishvily, chairman of corporate and investment banking for Citibank's Russia and CIS division, said at one of the sessions…..


http://www.themoscowtimes.com/news/article/lack-of-action-questions-forums-reform-agenda/523985.html
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BeitragVerfasst am: Di Jun 30, 2015 09:03:57 
Titel: es ist jetzt schon eine sehr
Antworten mit Zitat

lange Nacht, die sich unter Putin über Russland gesenkt hat, und es wird noch schwärzer…

Alexander Golts analysiert wie die Siloviki, also die Ptuinsiten, die Armee in Zukunft gegen die eigenen Bürger einsetzen wird…

Das Regime Putin hat offenbar nur Verachtung über für die Bürger Russlands…

Zitat:


Russia's Top Brass Preparing to Battle Dissent (Op-Ed)

By Alexander Golts Jun. 29 2015 20:11 Last edited 20:11

Fifty years from now historians will no doubt wonder why President Vladimir Putin was preparing to use force against his own people at a time when he enjoyed a nearly 90 percent approval rating.

During a roundtable discussion at the Army 2015 forum, Defense Minister Sergei Shoigu said that his ministry plans to commission research on the subject of "color revolutions and society."

"Some say the army should remain on the sidelines and not take part in the political process, while some say the opposite. We will order research into this question," he said.

"We do not have the right to repeat the collapses that occurred in 1991 and 1993," Shoigu explained. "We must understand how to prevent that and how to educate our youth so that they move in the right direction, one that will provide for the continued peaceful, progressive movement of the country."

In so saying, the defense minister left no doubt as to which conclusion the future authors of that study should draw.

The fact that the Defense Ministry decided to farm out that study indicates that it has a discipline problem.

After all, Russia's top generals announced at an international conference more than a year ago that "color revolutions" are actually a new form of warfare invented by those treacherous Americans as a way of inciting the people against dictators whom Washington finds undesirable — that is, against leaders who, "in full accordance with the law," have secured for themselves a perpetual hold on power.

And thus, despite the fact that the Constitution implies the eternal reign of the "fathers of the people," Washington has connived a way to overthrow them. It would seem that after senior leaders reached these conclusions, the General Staff would have long ago submitted a plan to the Defense Ministry for countering "color revolutions" — that is, a specific directive on how to use the country's armed forces against the Russian people.

However, I suspect that the officers of the General Staff decided not to personally commit the sin of looking for arguments to justify the domestic use of force. For that reason, they needed outside "researchers" to do their dirty work for them. And they immediately found some.

According to the Kommersant newspaper, the Military Academy of the General Staff has been working on its own initiative since late 2014 on methods for countering "color revolutions." It is entirely possible that the Defense Ministry will officially commission such research from the Military Academy in the near future.

One goal of such "scholarly" work is to "develop a unified approach to identifying, preventing and combating the means for 'color revolutions,' 'soft power' (non-contact means for acting against a potential adversary) asymmetrical actions and measures for strengthening Russia's political system and the political culture of politicians, civil servants, citizens and businesses."

Put simply, the scholars from the Military Academy of the General Staff are prepared to find justification — if circumstances necessitate — for classifying some of the Russian people as military opponents of the ruling regime.

This coincides with an initiative put forward last week to hold a referendum in Moscow on restoring the monument to Felix Dzerzhinsky (the founder and head of the Cheka — the bloody secret services of the Communist regime) on Lubyanskaya Ploshchad.

Only recently, it seemed that such a referendum could only have come from the Communists, and Moscow officials clearly demonstrated their unwillingness to participate in such a venture. And on the eve of the planned deadline, the Central Elections Commission unequivocally announced that it would not permit the referendum.

But then a miracle happened. Just a few hours before the deadline, the highly principled and incorruptible members of the Central Elections Commission reversed their decision. Now the residents of the capital will have to vote on whether to restore the monument to the Cheka chief — and spend 450 million rubles ($8.1 million) of taxpayer money in the process.

It appears that the Kremlin has decided to bring historical events full circle. The toppling of that statue to Dzerzhinsky marked the beginning of change in the country. That occurred in 1991, when Muscovites took to the streets and thwarted the attempted military coup. It was to those events that Shoigu referred when he said the regime could not allow their recurrence.

Thus, the restoration of the monument would symbolize a return to Soviet repressive practices. Why mince words? The authorities are testing the waters to see if the Russian people would like a replay of the repressive past.

After all, the Soviet films that state-controlled television has been airing regularly for years have convinced ordinary viewers that Dzerzhinsky was austere, incorruptible, fair and totally ruthless — in short, the ideal executioner.

Now the authorities have decided to find out to what extent the residents of Russia's most advanced city are ready to embrace this executioner — that is, to give their hearts to this regime and allow it to use or abuse the people as it sees fit.

All of this points to an amazing paradox. On one hand, the vast majority of Russians respect Putin. On the other hand, the Kremlin is preparing both ideologically and physically to use force against the population. The Russian authorities' deep contempt for the people is the only way to explain this phenomenon.

The Kremlin is convinced that the Russian masses are easily manipulated into holding this or that view of their leaders: today Kremlin spin doctors convince them to love Putin, tomorrow the West brainwashes them into hating him. And that is why Russian intelligence agencies and the military are preparing for the violent suppression of civil protests.

Alexander Golts is deputy editor of the online newspaper Yezhednevny Zhurnal.


http://www.themoscowtimes.com/opinion/article/russias-top-brass-preparing-to-battle-dissent-op-ed/524619.html

http://www.themoscowtimes.com
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BeitragVerfasst am: Mi Jul 01, 2015 12:47:42 
Titel: Interview...
Antworten mit Zitat

http://www.aei.org/publication/interview-sergei-guriev-on-putins-russia/
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BeitragVerfasst am: Mo Jul 06, 2015 23:14:28 
Titel: Alexander Golts
Antworten mit Zitat

wieder mit einer sehr treffenden Analyse…

http://www.themoscowtimes.com/opinion/article/putins-fortress-mentality-infects-russian-law-op-ed/525165.html

Zitat:


Putin's Fortress Mentality Infects Russian Law (Op-Ed)

By Alexander Golts Jul. 06 2015 20:09 Last edited 20:10

What does the commander of a fortress do when he sees enemy troops approaching? He prepares for a siege by storing up food and ordering his men to dig wells. He also hangs enemy spies and potential rebels.

What does a leader do who wants to rule forever and ensure that he remains safe from discontented subjects? He simulates the conditions of a besieged fortress in order to convince his people that they must tighten their belts and accept a wartime economy, and to give himself the right to deal as he wants with naysayers and critics. George Orwell has given us an outstanding description of that system of rule.

The Kremlin continues moving along that path. The Security Council just recently held a meeting devoted to ensuring the country's survival in the face of Western sanctions and Russia's counter-sanctions.

Judging from the statements made at that meeting by President Vladimir Putin and Security Council Chief Nikolai Patrushev, almost no reference was made to a military response. (Apparently, the international reaction to Putin's recent announcement that Russia was adding 40 new intercontinental missiles to its nuclear arsenal was sufficient.)

This time the meeting focused on the economy. Putin explained that the Western sanctions would remain in place for a long time, and that they had been imposed because "we are conducting an independent domestic and foreign policy and will not barter with our sovereignty." Obviously, the annexation of Crimea is part of that sovereignty.

Patrushev, who was charged with delivering the keynote address, added that Western sanctions were designed to "change the country's current leadership." And it is clear that these leaders are prepared to make their people bear whatever hardship is required in order to maintain that sovereignty — meaning, certain privileges with regard to the former Soviet republics — and, more importantly, to keep themselves in power.

In effect, this Security Council session was devoted to switching Russia over to a wartime economy. "Firstly, we must make a rapid analysis of all the potential challenges and risks we face — political, economic, information risks and others," Putin said. "Based on this analysis, we then need to make adjustments to our National Security Strategy."

These steps are necessary, he said, in order to "define the criteria and set the threshold indicators for the economic situation at which national security risks would start to emerge."

Finally, and this is crucial, the authorities intend to have ample warning of any possible social unrest. "We need to analyze the socio-economic situation in the regions and conduct ongoing monitoring using the regional situation centers. This is especially important for the border regions," the president urged.

However, rulers are not placing their main hopes on the regional situation centers. Just before leaving for summer recess, State Duma deputies voted to move the next parliamentary elections forward from December 2016 to September of that year.

This move revealed that Kremlin analysts are worried the Russian people will begin losing patience with the ruling regime by the end of next year, and that the authorities cannot risk gross manipulations of the electoral system for fear of sparking even greater unrest.

What's more, deputies from every Duma faction have passed a flurry of legal amendments granting the siloviki the "presumption of credibility," essentially elevating them to preferred status among all of Russia's citizens.

These amendments will allow law enforcement agencies to use weapons to defend state institutions, even against a large gathering of people. They also exempt the police from liability for actions taken in the line of duty and permit them to search automobiles and enter homes without the least grounds of suspicion.

Clearly, the amendments are intended to empower the siloviki to put down a "color revolution," the nightmare that haunts the inhabitants of the Kremlin. However, Russia's law enforcement agencies — that are hardly squeaky clean as it is — will undoubtedly rush to abuse that "presumption of credibility" to advance their own selfish interests.

Now the police and siloviki can justify any excess or crime as a necessary action in the line of duty. These amendments essentially eliminate the rule of law and make uniformed officers the final arbiters in society. They effectively turn Russia into a police state.

The authorities have no qualms about admitting that. And why should they? Russia is a besieged fortress, surrounded by enemies. Under such conditions, no one dares question the Kremlin.

Just recently, the Constitutional Court, in violation of the very law it is charged with upholding, essentially concluded that the brilliant and obviously impartial rulings of Russia's courts supersede those made by international courts. Thus, the events of a single week demonstrate not the degradation, but the complete collapse of Russia's legal system.

Situational necessity now trumps written law. Whatever the Kremlin finds most advantageous at any given moment is what the authorities declare as law. And as high as that price is for the country's isolation, Putin and his cronies are clearly willing to pay it.

Alexander Golts is deputy editor of the online newspaper Yezhednevny Zhurnal.

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BeitragVerfasst am: Mo Jul 13, 2015 20:59:27 
Titel: Interview...
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in der "Presse am Sonntag"…

http://diepresse.com/home/politik/aussenpolitik/4774936/Alexej-Nawalny_Putins-Gauner-vergottern-den-Westen?_vl_backlink=/home/politik/aussenpolitik/index.do
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BeitragVerfasst am: Fr Jul 17, 2015 00:26:56 
Titel: Neues aus
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der dritten Welt…

http://www.themoscowtimes.com/opinion/article/weekly-wrap-poets-landgrabs-and-brezhnev/525779.html
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BeitragVerfasst am: Fr Jul 17, 2015 10:40:06 
Titel: Nachwirkungen...
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http://www.spiegel.de/politik/ausland/mordfall-boris-nemzow-tochter-schanna-flieht-nach-deutschland-a-1044036.html
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BeitragVerfasst am: Di Jul 21, 2015 09:42:53 
Titel: die Putinisten
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sind dabei alle noch verbliebenen, sind ja nicht viele, unabhängigen Medien zu schliessen…

keine fadenscheinige Begründung ist zu blöd dafür..



http://www.themoscowtimes.com/news/article/novaya-gazeta-could-face-closure-after-second-government-warning/525909.html
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BeitragVerfasst am: Fr Jul 31, 2015 10:25:46 
Titel: 2006…..
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spätestens 2006 hätte dem zivilisierten Teil der Welt klarwerden müssen mit wem sie es da in der Person Putin zu tun haben…ein ganz gefährlicher Terrorverbrecher, der vor Nichts zurückschreckt…zu vergleichen mit den Islamisten, nur mit dem Unterschied, dass er die Bombe schon hat..


Zitat:


Impact of Litvinenko Poisoning Equal to 'Nuclear Attack' — Inquiry
Reuters Jul. 30 2015 14:49 Last edited 14:50


LONDON — An unknown number of Londoners might have been put at risk by the 2006 poisoning of ex-KGB agent Alexander Litvinenko with a radioactive isotope, which amounted to "a nuclear attack on the streets" of the British capital, an inquiry heard on Thursday.

Kremlin critic Litvinenko died weeks after drinking green tea laced with polonium-210 at London's plush Millennium hotel. From his deathbed he accused Russian President Vladimir Putin of ordering his killing but the Kremlin has always denied any role.

"We will never know how dangerous the exposure of polonium to the public at large will be and what long term effects will be visited upon Londoners," Richard Horwell, the lawyer acting for London police, said in closing remarks to a British public inquiry into the death.

"Anyone who arranges for polonium-210 to be brought into a city center does so without any regard for human life. Mr Emmerson (the lawyer representing Litvinenko's widow Marina) has said … this was a nuclear attack on the streets of London. That comment is justified."

The controversy generated by Litvinenko's killing plunged Anglo-Russian relations to a post-Cold War low.

Horwell said police wanted two Russians, Dmitry Kovtun and Andrei Lugovoi, who was also a former Russian agent but has since been elected a lawmaker, to be tried in Britain for murder. Both men deny any involvement and Russia has refused to extradite them.

The inquiry has been told that traces of polonium were found across London where the two men had been including offices, hotels, planes and even Arsenal football club's stadium.

"It is the scientific evidence that condemns Lugovoi and Kovtun," Horwell said.

"No matter how many state honors Putin may pin to Lugovoi's chest … however many conferences Kovtun may hold or how many times Kovtun promises to blow apart this inquiry, Lugovoi and Kovtun have no credible answer to the scientific evidence and the trail of polonium they left behind."

The lawyer said polonium was the "almost perfect murder weapon," almost undetectable, certain to kill and as it took time to work, it gave the killers plenty of time to escape before arousing suspicion.

It was only by sheer chance that the authorities had even detected the isotope just before Litvinenko died or otherwise the cause of death would have been a mystery, he said.


"They wanted to evade attribution for his death because they wanted to avoid political fallout in the UK," Horwell said.

The inquiry's report is due by the end of the year.


http://www.themoscowtimes.com/news/article/impact-of-litvinenko-poisoning-equal-to-nuclear-attack--inquiry/526504.html

sehr gruselige Angelegenheit das Ganze..

https://www.litvinenkoinquiry.org

http://www.themoscowtimes.com/news/article/russias-tin-pot-despot-putin-behind-spys-london-murder--inquiry-told/526566.html
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BeitragVerfasst am: Mo Aug 10, 2015 21:31:04 
Titel: Nordkorea "reloaded"….
Antworten mit Zitat

http://www.themoscowtimes.com/opinion/opinion/article/a-new-iron-curtain-is-descending-over-russia/527615.html

http://www.faz.net/aktuell/feuilleton/medien/diffamierung-russlands-rebellische-toechter-13738623.html
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BeitragVerfasst am: Mi Aug 12, 2015 23:29:17 
Titel: das trifft es hier auch….
Antworten mit Zitat

http://www.themoscowtimes.com/opinion/opinion/article/fsb-has-russia-in-a-choke-hold/527865.html
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BeitragVerfasst am: So Aug 16, 2015 11:03:23 
Titel: "Purer Wahnsinn…"
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http://reitschuster.de/index.asp?typ=&newsid=21870

http://reitschuster.de
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BeitragVerfasst am: So Aug 16, 2015 17:21:01 
Titel: 1987…..
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jeder dachte an eine andere Zukunft Russlands…

Billy Joel in der Sowietunion….

die ersten grossen Rockkonzerte in Moskau und Leningrad….

sehenswerte Doku…

http://www.arte.tv/guide/de/057808-000/billy-joel-a-matter-of-trust-the-bridge-to-russia

von 1991 an dann hat sich kaum irgendwer in Russland vorstellen können, dass kaum 10 Jahre danach so eine grusige Figur wie dieser Herr Putin einmal an die Macht kommen könnte und Alles wieder kaputt macht…bittschön war auch dem Jelzin und seinen Kumpanen seine Schuld, dass das so gekommen ist…ein paar wenige in Russland "in the know" ahnten bereits Mitte der 90'er Jahre, dass eine antidemokratische Verbrechergang bereits in Warteposition war..und so ist es ja dann leider auch gekommen….die ganze Gang, die z.B. gegen Gorbatschow geputscht hat…das waren und sind die Leute die heute an der Macht sind...
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BeitragVerfasst am: Do Aug 20, 2015 21:34:13 
Titel: "…drifting into the great unknown…"
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http://www.themoscowtimes.com/opinion/article/russia-is-drifting-into-the-great-unknown-op-ed/528364.html
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BeitragVerfasst am: Mi Aug 26, 2015 22:32:09 
Titel: wie es halt so zugeht
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in einer Diktatur von Dieben und Mördern…

http://www.themoscowtimes.com/opinion/article/russian-courts-make-mockery-of-justice-op-ed/528744.html
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BeitragVerfasst am: Fr Sep 11, 2015 20:23:20 
Titel: da haben sich zwei sehr gern...
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kein Wunder…

beide haben ihre Abzockerkarriere mit Mafiageld gestartet…

http://www.themoscowtimes.com/news/article/italys-berlusconi-meets-putin-in-crimea/530050.html

certified criminals sozusagen…

http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/worldnews/vladimir-putin/9100388/Vladimir-Putin-the-godfather-of-a-mafia-clan.html

http://uk.businessinsider.com/prosecutors-putins-cronies-helped-the-russian-mafia-work-in-spain-for-more-than-a-decade-2015-6?r=US&IR=T

http://www.independent.co.uk/news/world/europe/silvio-and-the-cosa-nostra-berlusconis-links-with-italian-organised-crime-confirmed-9358790.html
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