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Scripal Case – British National Security Adviser: Moscow has been able to watch Scripture for years United Kingdom 

Scripal Case – British National Security Adviser: Moscow has been able to watch Scripture for years

According to the British government’s chief national security adviser, the Russian military intelligence (GRU) has been able to attend his former agent for at least five years, and in March, in Salisbury, England, Sergei Szkripal was seriously poisoned.

Scribbler, the colonel of GRU, who worked for the UK’s Foreign Intelligence (MI6) and settled in Britain with a Russian-American exchange in 2010, since Salisbury’s hospital on Wednesday, 4 March, has been dealing with poisoning due to neurotoxic agent because. His condition is no longer critical, but he remains serious.

London considers the case to be a murder trial and considers Russia to be responsible, but Moscow is constantly and firmly denying anything to do with the Scripal case.

Alekszandr Jakovenko, Ambassador of London in London at a press conference held at the diplomatic missions, said: Britain has not yet provided any evidence to support the British position that Russia should bear the responsibility for poisoning.

According to Jakovenko, Moscow has the impression that London is instead “seeking to deliberately destroy the evidence”.

Sir Mark Sedwill, head of the National Security Council at the UK government, disclosed to NATO Secretary General Jens Stoltenberg in London on Friday, however, that the British government has information that the Russian intelligence was “interested” by Script and GRU’s specialists at least 2013 since the e-mail of Julija Szkripal’s daughter, the daughter of the former Russian double agent, has been watched.

Julius Scribbler, who visited a father in Salisbury, also suffered severe poisoning but was released from the hospital. According to Sedwill’s letter, the technical tools, operational experience and motivation for Russia’s poisoning in Salisbury are limited to Russia.

The UK National Security Adviser’s letter, which collects bureaucrats, which has been well-documented by the British Government as evidence, confirms that the British Defense Ministry’s research laboratory identified the drug from the Novices class, even as the Soviet Union’s neurotoxic agent Sergei Scripal and her daughter have been poisoned.

According to the head of the National Security Council, although Russia signed the Chemical Weapons Convention in 1993, the Novics’ Active Substance Group continued to be developed after ratification.

According to the letter, it is unlikely that this neuropathy could be produced or used by non-state actors – criminals or terrorists.

According to Sir Mark Sedwill, Russia has launched a program in the 2000s to develop military chemical agents, and some members of specialized units have been trained how to use these drugs.

This program also included nerve poisoning, and part of the training was how to apply this poison type to door handles.

The significance of this letter is that the British police experts investigating the Scripal case have shown toxins at the highest doorstep of Sergei Szkripal’s house in Salisbury.

The door was disassembled at the end of last month and taken for further examinations, and the other doors were covered with pallets.

In a letter to the NATO Secretary-General, the UK National Security Adviser reaffirms the conclusion that has been repeatedly put forward by London, saying that it is “very likely” that the Russian state is accountable for what happened in Salisbury. According to Sir Mark Sedwill, there is no other plausible explanation for the poisoning incident.

The Russian ambassador in London, responding to the disclosure of the letter, called it a “big surprise” that the British services did not complain if they knew they were “spying on” Scyrum. In his press conference, Aleksandr Jakovenko stated that Moscow had no signal, no appeal to London about “something disturbing” about Scripture, but the British “always complain if something is wrong”.

Source: MTI Photo: Propeller

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