UK Abramovich worried about poison

In a statement, the British Foreign Office said the allegations were “very worrying”.

After participating in the peace talks between Moscow and Kiev on March 3, Abramovich and two Ukrainian delegates experienced symptoms of poisoning by a neurotoxic agent, the intelligence newspaper portal Bellingcat reported on Monday.

Abramovich, whose role in the talks has not been confirmed, has recovered from his symptoms.

According to a Bellingcat investigator, the “most credible” explanation for the alleged attack was that the dose was not dangerous, and that it was a warning to Abramovich and other Russian officials who could interfere in the talks.

“He offered to act as a mediator, but other oligarchy (…) criticized the war by declaring a certain independence from the Kremlin’s position,” Cristo Groshev, a researcher with the newspaper’s website, told Times Radio.

“Therefore, it can be seen as a warning not to join the ranks of those who disagree and not to be mediators,” he added.

Moscow has denied the allegations, saying the Kremlin’s spokesman Dmitry Peskov today responded that the report was “part of an information war” against Russia and that it was “apparently out of line with reality”.

Peskov, on the other hand, confirmed that Abramovich, a Portuguese citizen, attended the Russian-Ukrainian talks that began today in Istanbul, Turkey.

He emphasized that the letter was not a signal of a formal antitrust inquiry into the allegations, but rather a signal of a formal antitrust inquiry into the allegations.

Abramovich, who owns the London football club Chelsea, is one of several Russian oligarchs who have been disabled in Britain and the European Union (EU) because London and Brussels consider him and other Russian presidents to be in cahoots with the president’s regime. Russian, Vladimir Putin.

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Russia launched a military offensive in Ukraine on February 24 that killed at least 1,151 civilians, including 103 children, and wounded 1,824, including 133 children. Very high.

The war has displaced more than 10 million people, including more than 3.8 million refugees in neighboring countries and nearly 6.5 million internally displaced people.

The UN estimates that about 13 million people in Ukraine need humanitarian assistance.

The Russian invasion was generally condemned by the international community, which responded by sending arms to Ukraine and strengthening economic and political sanctions on Moscow.

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