Novichok Suspects Say They Only Wanted to See Stonehenge

Novichok Suspects Say They Only Wanted to See Stonehenge

Novichok Suspects Say They Only Wanted to See Stonehenge

British authorities charge two Russian men with attempted murder over the poisoning of an ex-spy and his daughter.

Russian Federation has repeatedly denied any involvement. "It's famous for its clock, one of the first ever created in the world that's still working", added Boshirov.

The two men said they did not work for GRU, were ordinary businessmen, and the victim of what they called "a fantastical coincidence".

Putin urged the two men to speak to the journalists.

Two men accused by London of poisoning former spy Sergei Skripal denied being involved with the murder attempt in a freaky Russian media interview on Thursday that Britain dismissed as "an insult to the public's intelligence". Both father and daughter were sickened, but survived.

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A still image taken from a video footage and released by RT global news channel on September 13, 2018, shows two Russian men with the same names, Alexander Petrov and Ruslan Boshirov, as those accused by Britain over the case of former Russian spy Sergei Skripal and his daughter Yulia, during an interview at an unidentified location, Russia.

"On Sunday, 4 March, they made the same journey from the hotel, again using the underground from Bow to Waterloo station at approximately 8.05am, before continuing their journey by train to Salisbury".

Britain said the attack was nearly certainly approved "at a senior level of the Russian state", an allegation that Moscow has vehemently denied. It has strongly denied the claim. The reason, according to the men, is that they are afraid for their safety and reluctant to provide the press with any more "fuel".

A spokesperson for the United Kingdom government said the two men who appeared on RT were the same men suspected of poisoning the Skripals.

Other documents published by the two sites included an Aeroflot flight manifest that indicates the two men bought their tickets at the last minute, contradicting their claims that the trip to Salisbury had been planned long ago.

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Those details are not common knowledge for most Britons, but they are available on the Wikipedia page of the cathedral.

April 5, afternoon - A statement on behalf of Yulia is released by Metropolitan Police, in which she says her strength is "growing daily" and that "daddy is fine". They might have been spotted on the same street as the Skripals' house, they said, but they had no idea the former spy lived there.

The former foreign secretary told dinner guests in Washington that believing it is possible to deal with Russian President Vladimir Putin was his "biggest mistake".

When the interviewer asked them whether they had Novichok or any poison with them, they emphatically said no.

They all recovered but a fake perfume bottle containing Novichok was picked up by a local man. U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May rallied support from allies for coordinated expulsions of more than 150 Russian diplomats, prompting tit-for-tat retaliation from Moscow. "We arrived in Salisbury on 3 March and tried to walk through the town, but we lasted for only half an hour because it was covered in snow", Mr Petrov said.

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"I wanted to engage with Putin and Sergey Lavrov to see if. there were areas where we needed to engage". Associated Press writer Nataliya Vasilyeva in Moscow contributed. George Grow adapted it for VOA Learning English. "Consider that the winter can be really rough, especially if you are from Russian Federation and you are not used to 2cm of snow", another user wrote.

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