Τσετσένικη Αντίσταση - Επιχειρήσεις Kataeb στην Τσετσενία

To πρώτο βίντεο μέγεθος 6,09 mb διάρκεια 08:11'

Τρία βίντεο με διάφορες επιχειρήσεις των ανταρτών στην Τσετσενία.

Αρχεία:


που υπ[οστηρίζονται από την Μαύρη Διεθνή των Γερακιών του Πενταγώνου και των Σ. Αράβων πετρελαιάδων. Τα όπλα , οι πληροφορίες , ακόμα και η προστασία των φυγόδικων Αλητοσυμμοριτών του Μπασάγιεφ, παρέχονται απλόχερα από τις ΗΠΑ

από g7 24/01/2005 5:30 μμ.


διάρκεια 09:16' μέγεθος 6,84mb

από g7 24/01/2005 5:54 μμ.


5,84 mb 07:57'

ΠΡΑΚΤΟΡΑ ΤΟΥ ΠΡΩΗΝ ΚGB ΠΟΥΤΙΝ ΤΗΣ ΚΑΠΙΤΑΛΙΣΤΙΚΗΣ ΡΩΣΙΑΣ ΣΥΝΕΡΓΑΤΗ ΤΩΝ ΗΠΑ ΣΤΟ ΠΟΛΕΜΟ ΚΑΤΑ ΤΟΥ ΙΡΑΚ

ΑΚΟΜΑ ΚΑΙ ΣΤΟ ΙΝΤΥ. ΕΞΩ ΟΙ ΦΑΣΙΣΤΕΣ ΙΣΛΑΜΟΦΟΝΤΑΜΕΝΤΑΛΙΣΤΕΣ ΑΠΟ ΤΟ ΙΝΤΥ.

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Vanessa Redgrave and Akhmed Zakayev BBC BREAKFAST WITH FROST INTERVIEW: VANESSA REDGRAVE & AKHMED ZAKAYEV, CHECHEN DEPUTY PRIME MINISTER JANUARY 5TH, 2003 http://news.bbc.co.uk/1/hi/programmes/breakfast_with_frost/2629171.stm

Εικόνες:

από ιδιος 24/01/2005 7:57 μμ.


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μερικά δείγματα από απαγωγές παιδιών για λύτρα , εμπόριο γυναικών για πορνεία , Ναρκωτικά.. Αυτοί είναι οι "αντάρτες που θαυμάζουν μερικό κουραμπιέδες εδώ. Συντασόμενοι με την Αμερικανική προπαγάγνδα για τον έλεγχο των πετρελαίων του καυκάσου από την ΕΧΟΝ & ΒP. ----------------------- NEW YORK TIMES NEWS SERVICE - Wednesday, 10 January 1996 Chechen rebels seize 2,000 hostages in Southern Russia Copyright © 1996 Nando.net Copyright © 1996 N.Y. Times News Service KIZLYAR, Russia (Jan 9, 1996 10:16 p.m. EST) -- In an audacious repetition of one of Russia's worst military humiliations, a band of Chechen rebels stormed a large hospital in the center of this southern Russian city Tuesday, taking an estimated 2,000 hostages, leaving scores dead and promising to leave only when Russian troops withdraw from Chechnya. "We can turn this city to hell and ashes," the commander of the raid, Salman Raduyev, declared in an interview broadcast Tuesday night by Russian television. Raduyev is married to the niece of Dzhokar Dudayev, leader of the Chechen separatists. Asserting that the rebels were armed for at least a week of siege, Raduyev vowed that there would be no repeat of the Chechen retreat last June from a similar commando raid in Budyonnovsk, a town north of here. That venture ended with more than 125 deaths, but did not force Russian troops from Chechen soil. "We have learned from the mistakes of the past," the commando leader said Tuesday. By Tuesday night, after the rebels mined the first floor of the hospital and cut off all negotiations with local leaders, Russian Special Army forces surrounded the hospital and closed off the city, which is in a region just south of Chechnya. Sporadic gun fire could be heard throughout the evening, although there was no sustained assault on the hospital. The rebel leader claimed to hold 3,000 hostages, while Russian Russian officials put the number at about 2,000. The television interview was interspersed with shaky footage of hospital wards filled with women and children, some attached to intravenous tubes. Others, apparently brought in from the apartment houses near by, were still wearing overcoats. The hostages sat crouched on the floor, or huddled in corners, their faces frozen in fear. The raid enraged President Boris N. Yeltsin, who summoned his security chiefs to a Kremlin meeting and berated them in front of reporters, demanding to know how they allowed as many as 600 rebels to invade a Russian town. "The border guards overslept," an angry Yeltsin told his Security Council. "What have you done instead of effectively setting up outposts, building up forces and barring the rebels' way? "How should I understand you, generals? Do you think this is kids' play?" The attack comes when the war that has been Yeltsin's costliest domestic policy fiasco is flaring back to life. Dozens of soldiers on both sides of the yearlong conflict are dying every day. No pretense of peace remains. By day, in Grozny and the other major Chechen cities and settlements, Russian troops control the roads and the life. At nightfall, everything changes, the rebels take over, and the Russian soldiers pray to make it to morning. Raduyev leads a group of soldiers called the Lone Wolves. They have spent much of the last year in the mountains south of Grozny, and were the main combatants three weeks ago in a bitter battle for Gudermes, the second largest city in Chechnya, that ended in widespread destruction. The rebels, according to witnesses here, slipped across wooded fields on the eastern edge of the city before dawn. First they attacked the small regional airport, destroying a plane and the three helicopters that could have been deployed to stop them. Then they headed to Central Hospital and Maternity Center here, dragging hostages on the way. "I was dragged from my house screaming," said a woman interviewed on local television Tuesday night by the only journalists allowed near the hospital. "My children were sitting screaming at the breakfast table. They just took me away." Many people were shot -- it is not known exactly how many -- in the initial battle. There are reports that there are hundreds dead, and other reports that put the death toll much lower. Raduyev said his group had intended only to destroy the airport, which they suspected of being the base for a planned federal assault on Chechen rebels. "We didn't intend to take hostages," he said. "It just so happened that our military operation took a different course." The contingent of Chechen soldiers, while large, is of unknown size. Mustin Kaspartzov, a patient in the hospital, managed to phone his cousin, Adil Uskevov, a local militiaman, before communications were cut by the rebels. "He said that there are at least 340 of them," Uskevov said Tuesday night. "He said they are not mistreating people, but they are laying mines. There are many women and children, not much food, and there is a sense that this time the rebels are either going to get what they want or die trying." Yeltsin, who has recently recovered from a second bout of heart disease in a year and who seems as if he has decided to run for a second term as president, has an enormous stake in the speedy and safe resolution of this crisis. He was out of the country during most of the Budyonnovsk raid, which was resolved through negotiations between Prime Minister Viktor S. Chernomyrdin and the Chechen commander, Shamil Basayev. Yeltsin was unremittingly attacked for his passive role in the worst modern hostage attack on Russian soil. But any solution he seeks this time is extremely perilous. If the Special Forces teams that now surround the hospital storm it, and kill hundreds of civilians, Yeltsin will again bear the brunt of the guilt. But recent victories at the polls by Communists and nationalists mean that he has to act tough to prove his credibility as a man who will fight for the defense of Russia, which is the putative reason for the war against the secessionist rebels of Chechnya. Negotiations and the release of the rebels would be widely viewed as an intolerable show of impotence. One Chechen boy, Guseyn Gasile, 17, who entered the hospital two days ago for a bad cold or flu, was released Tuesday because he spoke Chechen. He was disoriented during an interview Tuesday night, but said there were several thousand people in the hospital. "They told us to raise our hands," he said. "But they did not shoot anybody. They burst in and shot the lights a bit. They told everyone that if they didn't resist, they wouldn't get hurt. They sent us all to the second and third floor." Kizlyar is a city of 40,000 residents on the plains of Dagestan where most people work in one of three factories, which make bread, cognac or metal. This part of the world has always been fiercely independent, and love of Russia is not deep, although the village was originally a Cossack settlement. "I pray that they will not kill us," a patient in the hospital said in an interview broadcast Tuesday night. "I am afraid that Russians will storm the hospital. And if they do, everyone will die." BMJ 2002;325:406 ( 24 August ) News Medical agency suspends aid in Dagestan after kidnapping Tony Sheldon, Utrecht International medical relief organisation Médecins Sans Frontiàres has had to suspend its activities in the Caucasian states of Dagestan and Ingushetia after the kidnapping of one of its regional coordinators. Dutch aid worker Peter-Arjan Erkel has been head of mission of the Swiss branch of Médecins Sans Frontiàres in Makhachkala in Dagestan since April. His car was intercepted on 12 August as he returned home, and he was taken away by a group of armed men in a second car. Médecins Sans Frontiàres is "seriously concerned" for his welfare and has called on his kidnappers to release him unhurt. The organisation has retained only a skeleton team of staff at its offices in Makhachkala. The kidnapping was the second of an aid worker in the region in two weeks. On 29 July the head of the Russian aid organisation Druzjba, Nina Davidovitsj, was kidnapped in Chechnya. As a result, Médecins Sans Frontiàres also suspended its activities in Chechnya. It says the kidnappings show how dangerous this conflict ridden region is for civilians and aid workers. But in spite of the dangers the organisation has emphasised its wish to retain a presence, because of the precarious humanitarian situation that threatens Chechen civilians. A spokeswoman for the organisation said that the choice between the safety of staff and continuing aid was "a terrible dilemma." Last year a member of the organisation's Dutch staff, Kenneth Gluck, was released unhurt after 25 days after being kidnapped in Chechnya. Twenty international aid workers and hundreds of local staff of Médecins Sans Frontiàres have been working in the three north Caucasian republics of Dagestan, Chechnya, and Ingushetia, supporting hospitals and aid posts with drugs and materials. The organisation has also restored surgery and maternity facilities. It helps displaced Chechens by providing mobile clinics in reception camps. Erkel, 32, has worked for Médecins Sans Frontiàres since 1994. He has been a project coordinator and later general coordinator in Uzbekistan, Russia, Sierra Leone, and Tajikistan. http://bmj.bmjjournals.com/cgi/content/full/325/7361/406

Εικόνες:

από ένας φίλος 24/01/2005 11:42 μμ.


και σεις ρε φιλοτσετσενοαντιστασιακοι, κόφτε το παραμύθι. Δηλαδή όποιος άποκαλύπτει τον προβοκατόρικο ρόλο της τσετσενικής "αντίστασης" είναι και πράκτορας του Πούτιν; Ημαρτον ρε.

στην ρωσική επιβολή 150 χρόνων είναι πράκτορας των αμερικάνων... Τρομερή ανάλυση, τι να σου πω...

από ο προηγούμενος φίλος 25/01/2005 5:42 πμ.


αυτό κατάλαβες; απλά είναι ένας που τρώει το παραμύθι για εθνικοαπελευθερωτικό αγώνα. Κράτα τις φωτογραφίες με τα σκοτωμένα παιδάκια να χαίρεσαι τους αγωνιστές που παρελαύνουν από τα γραφεία του State Department και τα στούντιο του BBC.

να δεχθεί την ανεξαρτησία της Τσετσενίας μετά από την μακρόχρονη κατοχή της. Αυτή είναι η ουσία και τα υπόλοιπα ανούσια παραμύθια. Οι ενέργειες των Τσετσένων ακόμα κι όταν είναι εγκληματικές όπως αυτή η κατάληψη στο Μπεσλάν έχουν την αιτία τους στην θηριωδία του ρωσικού στρατού και τη γενοκτονία που τσετσένικου λαού. Πρεπει να είσαι μονόφθαλμος αν όχι εντελώς τυφλός για να βλέπεις μόνον όσους σκοτώνονται από του Τσετσενους κι όχι όσους σκοτώνονται από τους Ρώσους που είναι χιλιάδες.

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Ρωσικής Δημοκρατίας , της Τσετσενίας. Ειναι αυτός που αν και νομιμα εκλεγμένος δολοφονήθηκε απο τους αλήτες του Μπασάγιεφ - Μασχάντωφ

Εικόνες:


Akhmed Zakayev granted political asylum in UK Great Britain yesterday announced that it has granted political asylum to Chechen separatist Akhmed Zakayev, who faces charges of terrorism and complicity to murder in Russia. According to the Associated Press, the Russian Foreign Ministry was disappointed by the ruling. Deputy Russian Foreign Minister Vladimir Chizhov said the British Home Office's decision had been politically motivated and said he feared it may have a negative impact on relations between London and Moscow. A spokesman for the British Home Office confirmed that Mr Zakayev had been granted political asylum but did not comment any further. Mr Zakayev was arrested at Heathrow airport in December 2002 on the request of the Russian Attorney General's office but he was then released on bail for USD 85 thousand, which was paid by British actress Vanessa Redgrave. Mr Zakayev is reported to have participated in the operations of Chechen rebels against Russian Armed Forces between 1995 and 2000 and he now faces 13 different charges in Russia. In November 2003 Great Britain rejected Russia's request that he be extradited to Russia for trial.

Απόψεις αντιεξουσιαστών για τον πόλεμο στην Τσετσενία: -Παρέμβαση ελευθεριακών στη Μόσχα 7/9/04 -Αναρχικοί ενάντια στον πόλεμο της Τσετσενίας 23/2/04 -Συνέντευξη με έναν Ρώσο αναρχικό-πρώην στρατιώτη στην Τσετσενία, 2002

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