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Georgian trace in Moscow metro2010-03-31 22:48
Tbilisi experts were expecting statements from Nikolay Patrushev, secretary of the Russian Security Council about ties between the terrorists and Georgian special services. Indeed, a version about the Georgian trace in Moscow terrorist attacks sounds natural with the Federal Security Service having evidence that North Caucasian insurgents were financed from Georgia and considering that TNT blocks and guns imported from Georgia were seized from terrorists in Azerbaijan a few days before the terrorist attack. Familiar with the facts, official Tbilisi has already expressed eagerness to take part in metro explosions investigation.
Russian investigators are examining all versions of terrorist attacks in Moscow metro including Afghan, North Caucasian and even Georgian traces as stated by Nikolay Patrushev, secretary of Russian Security Council.
"We were informed that some officers of Georgian special services keep in touch with terrorist organizations in Russia's North Caucasus. We must verify this version in view of the attacks in Moscow", - he said.
LDPR leader Vladimir Zhirinovsky was the first to talk about "the Georgian trace" before Patrushev. Speaking for Vesti FM radio he presented several reasons for the attacks. "The reasons lead us to the south of the country though training centers for female suicide bombers can be located in other parts of Russia. Russia's North Caucasus borders on South Caucasus, on Georgia. Relations with Georgia are tense", - he stated in particular.
Yesterday the deputy's hints were commented by Georgian FM Grigol Vashadze. "Only a schizo will accuse Georgia of terrorist attacks in Moscow", - he said adding that some State Duma deputies are away from reality.
"So far no top-ranking official from the Russian Federation has made such silly statements. Russian FM Sergey Lavrov said there are many terrorist attacks now planned on Pakistan and Afghanistan border and in North Caucasus. This all has nothing to do with Georgia", - the minister stated.
And then appeared an official statement on Georgia's possible involvement in the blasts. Patrushev whom Vashadze diagnoses as a "schizo" considers "the Georgian trace" among possible versions. Guram Chakhvadze, a leader of Georgia's National Democratic Party, a parliamentary deputy, immediately called the statement revolting and provocative.