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Judge declines to toss John Durham case against Steele dossier source - The Washington Post

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Grani.Ru: Button of no return

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In a few days, the dictator of Nazi Russia will announce the annexation of four regions of Ukraine. He cannot cancel the decision he has already publicly announced. And the point is not that such a retreat from the declared positions can bring down the political structure of Putin's dictatorship. It seems very likely that Russian society is ready to dutifully put up with any zigzags of power. But much more than "internal threats", the Kremlin rat is afraid to show weakness in front of external opponents.
The minimum immediate goal of Putin's Nazi regime is the entry of Russian-fascist invaders to the administrative borders of the annexed regions and forcing Ukraine to publicly renounce the armed struggle for these territories.This means a temporary "freezing of the conflict" acceptable to the Kremlin. Failure to achieve this goal will be unequivocally perceived both inside and outside Russia as a demonstration of the same weakness.
The Kremlin has no conventional military forces to achieve this goal. Even in order to stop, although slowed down, but still the ongoing counter-offensive of Ukraine. Everything prepared and combat-ready that could be scraped out of Russia without completely exposing the critically important military infrastructure has already been thrown to the Ukrainian front and a significant part of it has been knocked out. A quick transfer to the front of large masses of mobilized cannon fodder is also impossible. It will be gradual.However, the build-up of Russian military resources at the front will cause a proportional build-up of Western military assistance to Ukraine.
By embarking on yet another round of escalation, Putin has inflated the price of concessions rather than resistance for his opponents. Freezing the actual front line, followed by endless negotiations over "disputed territories" would suit many in the West. But Putin himself cuts off the path to this, announcing the official and final annexation. Negotiations on "disputed territories" are becoming impossible for the Kremlin in the first place.
On the other hand, the leaders of the West, too, simply cannot afford to confine themselves to verbal non-recognition of the annexation.Any acquisition holding by the Kremlin of control even over a part of the territory, the annexation of which it will announce, turns the annexation from a single precedent into a daily norm of modern international reality. And this, in turn, turns the entire system of international institutions, alliances and agreements into a bank that has lost credit credibility and has burst.
No one after that will be able to contain the rising tide of international violence in various parts of the planet. Putin simply left Western leaders no choice but to defend themselves in an attempt to prevent this from happening. And the only means by which he can somehow hope to force them to capitulate (in particular, to refuse military assistance to Ukraine) is nuclear blackmail.
In his existential struggle for a new world order based on the arbitrariness of a predator, Putin will sooner or later have to put forward his nuclear ultimatum. Not so much to Ukraine as to the leaders of the West. And sooner or later he will have to reinforce verbal threats with a demonstration of determination to actually use nuclear weapons. No one knows if the "fool-proof" Russian nuclear arsenal will work. But the danger that it will not work exists and is quite large.
There is an opinion that Putin will not use nuclear weapons before he uses up the cannon fodder he is mobilizing.However, the conservation for any long period of the current situation at the front after the official registration of the annexation is not only unacceptable for the West, but also extremely humiliating for the Kremlin. How is it - we have already declared this territory ours, but nothing changes. One of the important features of the totalitarian, Nazi regime of Putin is the huge role of show-offs in the system of maintaining power.
It is very likely that a nuclear ultimatum will be issued in a few days - right after the puppet Russian "parliament" stamps the annexation. And if Western intelligence gets credible information about the imminence of a Russian nuclear attack in the near future, this may force Western leaders to launch a preemptive disarming strike.

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30 ex-FBI agents stand up to support whistleblower who exposed bias

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Thirty former FBI agents, including a retired deputy assistant director, head of counterterrorism and five SWAT team members, have spoken out publicly in support of suspended FBI whistleblower Stephen Friend.

Their heartfelt messages, obtained exclusively by The Post, show a deep and widespread anguish about the politicization of the FBI.

“It’s time to stop the FBI from being the enforcer of a political party’s ideology,” says Ernie Tibaldi, a retired agent from San Francisco. “We need to re-establish the FBI as the apolitical and independent law enforcement entity that it always was.”

He expressed gratitude to Friend “for having the courage to stand up to the corruption that has taken over the leadership of the FBI.”

Many former agents hailed Friend, a SWAT team member in Florida, as a “hero” after he was punished for refusing to participate in what he regarded as unnecessarily heavy-handed SWAT raids over Jan. 6 misdemeanors. 

In his whistleblower complaint to the Department of Justice inspector general, Friend alleged that the FBI has been manipulating case-file management in order to falsely inflate the threat of domestic terrorism, and using unconstitutional excessive force against political dissenters.

‘Moral courage’

Terry Turchie, former deputy assistant director of the FBI’s Counterterrorism Division, describes Friend as “a model example of what FBI agents nationwide should be.”

“Moral courage, leadership in the face of pressure, and true to the Oath of Office FBI agents take to defend the United States Constitution and protect America and its citizens.

“I am beyond proud to offer him my support in the decisions he had to make.”

Turchie, who led the Unabomber task force, says he didn’t even use a SWAT team in 1996 to arrest Theodore Kaczynski, a violent domestic terrorist who had killed three people and injured 23 others.

“No real FBI agent would defend the position of using SWAT teams to arrest non-violent senior citizens and others with political opinions not currently tolerated by this administration, compounded by the idea that many of these cases involve misdemeanor criminal charges.

“This activity actually generates tension in communities and increases the potential for tragic results and injuries to FBI agents and citizens.” 

Five former SWAT team members in Friend’s support group agree that raiding a nonviolent person on a misdemeanor offense was wrong and potentially dangerous.

“I was involved in numerous arrests where we never used any SWAT teams,” says retired Special Agent David Baldovin, who served from 1969 to 2000, including 25 years in SWAT.

“The current use — or should I say abuse — of bureau SWAT teams has been outrageous.”

Baldovin expressed thanks to Friend “for having the courage to say ‘hell, no’ to the current bunch of FBI bureaucrats and tyrants.”

“They do not exemplify Fidelity, Bravery and Integrity, but you, sir, certainly do … 

“The SWAT colleagues of yours who agree to participate in these police state tactics are doing the same thing as those in Germany who participated in war crimes. ‘Only following orders,’ right?”

Another SWAT member, retired Special Agent Bob Fricke, who served from 1987 to 2008, says: “When I see the FBI using extreme SWAT tactics on elderly and other citizens who pose no physical threat, it makes me sick. It has to be purely political …

“I participated in many searches authorized by legally obtained search warrants … [All] included serious felonies. The only time I recall participating in a pre-dawn raid in which we all wore body armor and needed SWAT team … assistance involved an extremely violent motorcycle gang …

“I believe Special Agent Friend is an American hero. He is a shining example of what I attempt to inculcate in my students, honor above self. 

“Our founding fathers wanted people of high moral character to serve the American people. It is good to know that people such as Special Agent Friend still exist. May God protect him and his family.”

Former Special Agent Brian Shepard, who also served in SWAT, had this message for Friend: “I highly commend your courage! I am standing with you all the way.”

In a 30-year career in law enforcement, SWAT team member Greg Dillon served in the FBI just five years to 1990, before he, too, was forced to become a whistleblower. His book, “The Thin Blue Lie: An Honest Cop vs The FBI,” is a searing account of falsified affidavits, corruption, cover-ups and retaliation.

‘A brave stand’

“I served on SWAT teams in the Alexandria Division and the Washington Field Office. In state service, I served as a supervisor in a Fugitive Unit and later in a Gang Unit. Rarely were SWAT teams used to effect an arrest; those rare circumstances were reserved for career criminals with a history of violence, those known to resist arrest, or suspected of being heavily armed.

“I applaud Steven Friend for adhering to his moral compass and taking a brave stand few are willing to make. Hopefully, his courage will inspire other colleagues to step forward in support.”

Gary Karns, another former SWAT team member, said Friend’s actions were “an act of patriotism. To stand by your principles during these times is the honorable and right thing to do. God Bless you.”

Former Special Agent Dewanna Jackolski was damning about the current state of the bureau: “FBI Agents pledged to support and defend the Constitution of the United States against all enemies, foreign and domestic. [We] did not pledge unquestioning loyalty to any supervisor, director, president or political party. 

“The oath does not state that we are to obey orders if those orders are being used to persecute individuals who disagree with the actions and policies of the politicians in power. There comes a time and place where our conscience, morality and humanity demand that we speak out and condemn the actions of this FBI.”

Urey Patrick, a supervisory special agent who served in the FBI from 1973 to 1996, says: “The FBI has mutated over the years. [When I joined, it] was an independent investigative agency essentially devoid of political partisanship, subordinate to but not subservient to the DOJ … Since then, it has inexorably devolved into just another supplicant agency doing the bidding of whatever political regime is in control of the DOJ. 

“I don’t know if that is irreparable or not, but I do know that, if there is to be a restoration of FBI integrity, honor and calling to duty, it will be only because of men and women like you [Friend]. For what it is worth, I am with you … in any way I can be — as are countless others.”

Retired FBI agent Steve Nash kept it short and sweet: “If no one speaks up, evil wins. I support the truth.”

‘A police force for the Dems’

Terry Turchie, the FBI’s first head of counterterrorism, and a retired front-line agent of almost 30 years, feels it is his moral duty to support Friend, and has been contacted by dozens of current and former agents wanting to help.

Serving agents with whom he has been in contact “believe the FBI is wrong to be doing these things, but simply are fearful of speaking up for now.”

Turchie points out that the FBI has a long tradition of whistleblowers. In the past, FBI agents of integrity “did attempt to fight back” to stop the bureau abusing its powers.

After 9/11, for instance, FBI employees, including the management of the New York Field Office, sounded the alarm over the abuse of national security surveillance powers, warning then-Director Robert Mueller that the bureau “should not be opening counterterrorism investigations based solely and exclusively on National Security Agency intercepts of conversations of US citizens,” says Turchie.

“Mueller rejected that advice.”

In 2013, when Mueller retired, hundreds of FBI employees signed a letter to incoming Director James Comey, warning him about “political bias and political compromise of the FBI,” and saying that Mueller had led the bureau in the “wrong direction … as a result of its transformation from a law enforcement to an intelligence organization.”

Comey did not even acknowledge that he had received the letter and the FBI has continued down the same ill-fated path to this day, with current Director Christopher Wray “doubling down on that course.”

“The FBI has been collapsed into nothing more than a police agency for the Democratic Party,” says Turchie. “Many of us feel that over the decades [we have seen] the complete compromise of the bureau.”

More than 20 FBI whistleblowers have come forward to Republican members of Congress in recent months, and Turchie says those numbers will grow.

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Le colonel général Yunus-Bek Bamatgireyevich Yevkurov devrait prendre la direction du GRU – Magazine Raids - The Brookyn Times

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Le FSB qui était chargé de l’Ukraine (en matière d’espionnage, les anciennes républiques d’URSS sont du ressort du FSB et le reste du monde du SVR) n’a pas vu que la grande majorité des populations non russophones étaient hostiles à la Russie. Cela est curieux car ce fait est de notoriété publique. La résistance héroïque à l’offensive russe a donc constitué une surprise de taille pour le corps expéditionnaire russe qui pensait pouvoir prendre Kiev en quelques jours.

De son côté, le SVR a totalement sous-estimé la capacité d’union du monde occidental en général et de l’Europe en particulier. Mal informé, le Kremlin pensait que certains pays se désolidariseraient de Washington et que cette union éclaterait « façon puzzle ».

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Et enfin, le service de renseignement militaire GRU a mal évalué les capacités militaires de l’Ukraine (la défaite de la prise de l’aéroport d’Hostomel par un assaut aéroporté qui devait ouvrir les portes de la capitale a été un élément marquant de l’échec russe. Cet échec provient de la mauvaise évaluation par le GRU des forces ukrainiennes dans cette zone).

Ensuite, le GRU semble avoir été incapable de fournir des renseignements stratégiques et tactiques concernant l’Ukraine. À aucun moment le flux d’armes occidentales n’a pu être interrompu. Enfin, le GRU n’a pas vu la concentration de forces blindées-mécanisées ukrainienne dans le nord du pays qui ont permis le déclenchement de l’offensive couronnée de succès sur Karkhiv. Où sont le renseignement aérospatial, les drones de reconnaissance, les commandos spetsnaz infiltrés dans la profondeur, les agents de renseignement ?

La rumeur court que Poutine, fou-furieux, s’est retiré au début septembre dans une villa à Sotchi refusant de recevoir ses responsables militaires et du renseignement. Sa première décision semble avoir été la nomination d’un nouveau responsable à la tête du GRU : le colonel général Yunus-Bek Bamatgireyevich Yevkurov. Sa carrière militaire l’a mené sur divers théâtres d’opérations, son héroïsme lui ont valu le titre de héros de la Russie pour sa conduite au Kosovo face aux forces de l’OTAN.

Cet épisode peu connu est révélateur de l’état d’esprit des responsables politiques et militaires américains : les Russes avaient occupé par surprise l’aéroport Slatina de Pristina le 11 juin 1999. Un groupe de spetsnaz-GRU russes à la tête de cette opération avait pour chef le commandant Yunus-Bek Yevkurov. Le général américain Wesley Clark, commandant en chef des forces de l’OTAN de l’époque avait alors donné l’ordre au général britannique Mike Jackson commandant le « Corps de réaction rapide allié » (ARRC) de procéder à la prise par la force de l’aéroport. Une véritable querelle entre les deux hommes avait abouti à la réponse de Jackson à son supérieur hiérarchique (au sein de l’OTAN) Clark : « Je ne commencerai pas la Troisième Guerre Mondiale pour vous! » ». Il est à espérer que les responsables politiques et militaires soient aussi clairvoyants aujourd’hui.

De 2004 à 2008, Yevkurov a été commandant militaire adjoint à l’état-major de la région militaires Volga-Oural avant d’être nommé en 2008 comme président par intérim de la république d’Ingouchie. Il a été immédiatement confirmé à ce poste par l’Assemblée populaire d’Ingouchie pour cinq ans.

Le 22 juin 2009, il a été gravement blessé lors d’un attentat à la bombe visant son cortège présidentiel. Les auteurs étaient des terroristes islamistes. Il a quitté ses fonctions en juin 2019.

Le 8 juillet 2019, il a été nommé adjoint du Ministre de la Défense Sergueï Choïgou comme lieutenant général. Il a été promu colonel général le 8 décembre 2021.

Son neveu, le capitaine Adam Khamkhoev, qui commandait une compagnie d’assaut aéroportée est tué en Ukraine le 21 mai 2022.

Cela dit, le changement du responsable d’un service de renseignement n’a pas des résultats immédiats sur le terrain car le renseignement est une discipline de longue haleine. Par contre, la première chose qu’un nouveau chef fait en général, c’est de « couper les branches pourries ». Il devrait donc avoir un nettoyage interne en profondeur. Mais cela prendra du temps pour les remplacer.

Publié le

septembre 20, 2022

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What FBI's history says about its Trump investigation - The FBI has the means and drive for counterintelligence work related to the Mar-a-Lago documents. | FBI News: Objective, Balanced, Timely - 4:36 AM 9/28/2022

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Google Alert - fbi reform: Comment: What FBI's history says about its Trump investigation | HeraldNet.com
The FBI has the means and drive for counterintelligence work related to the Mar-a-Lago documents. Google Alert - fbi reform
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Gunman with a swastika shirt and 'Columbine' key chain kills at least 15 at Russian school

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Pictures have emerged of a Russian gunman who killed at least 15 – including 11 children – in a school shooting rampage apparently inspired by the Columbine massacre.

Terrified pupils jumped from windows and cowered in their classrooms as Artyom Kazantsev stalked the corridors of No. 88 school in Izhevsk - the capital of Russia's Udmurt Republic roughly 600 miles east of Moscow.

The slaughter only came to an end when the 34-year-old – dressed in black and wearing a swastika t-shirt - turned his gun on himself in a classroom.

Cops later found him to be carrying key chains paying tribute to Columbine shooters Eric Harris and Dylan Klebold, who staged an infamous school shooting in Colorado, USA, in 1999. 

One chain displayed the words 'Eric' and 'Dylan', while the other one read 'Columbine'.

Kazantsev, a former pupil of No. 88 school, had also scrawled the word 'hate' on some of the ammo magazines he used.

Russian President Vladimir Putin denounced the shooting as an 'inhuman terrorist attack'.

But a message thought to have been written by the attacker reposted to the Telegram messaging app read: 'What happened is not a terrorist attack.

'As the only reason for what happened, I ask you to cite hatred. I am not a member of any extremist organisations, I have no political demands.'

The shooter was identified as Artyom Kazantsev, a former pupil of school No. 88 who was born in 1988
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The shooter was identified as Artyom Kazantsev, a former pupil of school No. 88 who was born in 1988

Armed policeman runs in pursuit of gunman as young children evacuate
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Officers, teachers and rescuers are pictured hustling children through corridors towards the exit
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Armed police are seen tearing up the stairs in pursuit of the gunman as primary school age children run down stairs and are hustled toward the exits by officers and teachers

Grieving family members are pictured at the scene of a school shooting in Izhevsk
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Grieving family members are pictured at the scene of a school shooting in Izhevsk

Police later found the attacker dead in the school, having committed suicide. His motive is unknown, but he was clad all in black and wearing a balaclava
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Police later found the attacker dead in the school, having committed suicide. His motive is unknown, but he was clad all in black and wearing a balaclava

Gunman's weapons bore personalised keychains paying tribute to Columbine school shooters
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Images published of the attacker's clothes and weapons showed Nazi symbols
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Gunman's weapons bore personalised keychains paying tribute to Columbine school shooters. Images published of the attacker's clothes also showed Nazi symbols

Ammunition magazines recovered from the shooter had the word 'HATE!' painted across them
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Ammunition magazines recovered from the shooter had the word 'HATE!' painted across them

Initial reports said two security guards and several children were wounded or killed in the No. 88 school in Izhevsk - the capital of Russia's Udmurt Republic roughly 600 miles east of Moscow
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Initial reports said two security guards and several children were wounded or killed in the No. 88 school in Izhevsk - the capital of Russia's Udmurt Republic roughly 600 miles east of Moscow 

Video footage posted on the Telegram messaging app showed terrified children and a teacher sheltering inside in a biology classroom as the gunman roamed the halls.

An unnamed girl posted from inside the siege: 'We are in biology class.

'Moved from class to lab. The whole class is sitting and crying. They don't tell us anything. Very scary.'

Another video saw children aged around nine or ten huddled in a classroom and crouched on the floor.

They can be heard whispering 'Be Quiet!' to each other.

Reports said school director Elena Semashko, 50, had locked herself and a wounded teenager in an office to avoid the attack. 

Artyom Kazantsev is pictured during his time at the No. 88 school in Izhevsk
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Artyom Kazantsev is pictured during his time at the No. 88 school in Izhevsk

The press service of the Ministry of Education stated that the head of the department, Sergei Kravtsov, has dispatched a delegation to the school in the wake of the attack to oversee the investigation.

A major operation was underway from Russian law enforcement to break the siege, until it transpired that the gunman had shot himself in room number 403.

Once the attack was over, footage showed wounded children being taken out of the school to waiting ambulances.

One - with apparent wounds - was carried out on top of a school desk.

The school has 982 students and 80 teachers.

Many of those affected were first graders - seven years old - according to reports.

Russia's Investigative Committee confirmed the death toll of Kazantsev's attack stands at 13, while 14 more were injured. 

The aftermath of tragic Russian school shooting in Izhevsk

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Rescuers are seen carrying a wounded child on a stretcher to an ambulance outside of the school
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Rescuers are seen carrying a wounded child on a stretcher to an ambulance outside of the school

Video footage posted on the Telegram messaging app showed terrified children and a teacher cowering inside in a biology classroom as they hid from the gunman
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Video footage posted on the Telegram messaging app showed terrified children and a teacher cowering inside in a biology classroom as they hid from the gunman

Ambulances are pictured outside the No. 88 school in Izhevsk as a victim lies on the ground by the roadside
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Ambulances are pictured outside the No. 88 school in Izhevsk as a victim lies on the ground by the roadside

A major operation was underway from Russian law enforcement to break the siege, until it transpired that the gunman had shot himself in room number 403
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A major operation was underway from Russian law enforcement to break the siege, until it transpired that the gunman had shot himself in room number 403

A police van is pictured outside the school in Izhevsk
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A police van is pictured outside the school in Izhevsk

Governor of Udmurtia Alexander Brechalov said: 'We've got everything deployed at school 88. Special services, ambulance are all there. I am at the site, I'll be reporting all updates.

'So far, an unidentified person entered the school, killed a guard, it is already known that there are victims among children and wounded. Now the evacuation has ended.

Brechalov later reported: 'It is already known that a guard was killed, there are victims among children, wounded... The attacker shot himself.'

Izhevsk is the headquarters of the Kalashnikov weapons empire and the birthplace of the famed AK-47 assault rifle, among many other small arms used the world over. 

The school is in the centre of Izhevsk, a city of about 650,000 residents, close to central government buildings. 

The attack came as another gunman opened fire inside a Russian military enlistment office in the far-eastern city of Irkutsk, leaving the chief military recruiter in critical condition.

Shooter opens fire triggering terror at Russian enlistment office

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Russian military commissar is shot at point-blank
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Gunman turns his rifle on other conscripts
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This is the moment gunman Ruslan Zinin, 25 (far left and second right), walked into a Russian enlistment office in Irkutsk and shot military commissar Alexander Eliseev (second left)

Dramatic footage captured the moment the man walked up to the recruiter has he stood on stage in front of new conscripts and fired a single shot at point-blank range while shouting: 'Nobody is going to fight!'.

The man - identified as Ruslan Zinin, 25 - was angry after his friend got called up to the army following Putin's announcement of a partial military mobilisation amid the war in Ukraine.

Zinin had told his mother that he was going to the recruitment office to enlist voluntarily, according to local reports. 

Igor Kobzev, the governor of the Irkutsk region, said military commissar Alexander Eliseev was in 'critical condition' after the attack and that the shooter was arrested at the scene 'and will definitely be punished.'

It comes as opposition to Vladimir Putin's war in Ukraine grows after he gave the order to start conscripting men into the military, with a recruitment office in the Volgograd region fire-bombed overnight.

Russian mass shootings and gun laws

Mass shootings at schools and universities in Russia were rare until 2021, when the country was rocked by two separate killing sprees in the central Russian cities of Kazan and Perm that spurred lawmakers to tighten laws regulating access to guns.

In September 2021, a student dressed in black tactical clothing and helmet armed with a hunting rifle swept through Perm State University buildings killing six people, mostly women, and injuring two dozen others.

The gunman resisted arrest and was shot by law enforcement as he was apprehended and moved to a medical facility for treatment.

It was the second such attack that year, after a 19-year-old former student shot dead nine people at his old school in Kazan in May.

Investigators said that the gunman suffered from a mental impairment, but was deemed fit to receive a licence for the semi-automatic shotgun that he used.

On the day of that attack Putin called for a review of gun control laws and the age to acquire hunting rifles was increased from 18 to 21 and medical checks were strengthened.

Authorities have blamed foreign influence for previous school shootings, saying young Russians have been exposed online and through television to similar attacks in the United States and elsewhere.

Other high-profile shooting cases have taken place in Russia's army, putting the issue of hazing in the spotlight in the country where military service is compulsory for men aged between 18 and 27.

In November 2020, a 20-year-old soldier killed three fellow servicemen at a military base near the city of Voronezh. In a similar attack in 2019, a young recruit shot dead eight servicemen, saying he faced bullying and harassment in the army.

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