• Fri. Jun 14th, 2024

Official states suspected Tajik men, who visited Turkey, exhibit signs of torture


Mar 25, 2024

The men suspected of being ISIS terrorists were allegedly arrested in Bryansk, near the border between Belarus and Ukraine. The suspects were involved in a terrorist attack at the Basmannyi courthouse in Moscow, where 137 people were killed and more than 180 injured. Another attack on the outskirts of Moscow resulted in gunmen opening fire at the Crocus City Hall before a concert, leading to further casualties. The suspects fled the scene but were later arrested by the Russian security service FSB.

The suspects are believed to have ties to jihadist group ISIS-K, which operates in Afghanistan and Central Asia. They have been brought to the Investigative Committee headquarters in Moscow to face charges. Some of the suspects were apprehended in the Bryansk region of western Russia, close to the border with Belarus and Ukraine. Videos of the suspects’ arrest and interrogation have surfaced on social media, showing alleged instances of torture.

The suspects, who range from 19 to 32 years old, include individuals from Tajikistan and Russia. They are accused of carrying out the attacks on the courthouse and concert hall near Moscow. Russian authorities have implicated the suspects in the planning and execution of the attacks, with some suspects allegedly confessing to their involvement. Concerns have been raised about the treatment of the suspects, with reports of torture and human rights violations during their interrogation.

The investigation into the terrorist attacks is ongoing, with additional arrests and charges expected in the coming days. Russian President Vladimir Putin has condemned the attacks and vowed to bring the perpetrators to justice. The international community is closely monitoring the situation, with calls for transparency and accountability in the handling of the suspects. The impact of the attacks on security and stability in the region remains a concern, with efforts underway to prevent future incidents of terrorism.

By editor

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