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U.S. allies, Navalny urge Kremlin to probe poisoning amid evidence of nerve agent use




FILE – In this Saturday, Feb. 29, 2020 file photo, Russian opposition activist Alexei Navalny takes part in a march in memory of opposition leader Boris Nemtsov in Moscow, Russia. The German government says specialist labs in France and Sweden have confirmed Russian opposition leader Alexei Navalny was poisoned with the Soviet-era nerve agent Novichok. (AP Photo/Pavel Golovkin, File)

OAN Newsroom
UPDATED 7:45 AM PT – Friday, October 9, 2020

U.S. allies in Eastern Europe are calling on the Vladimir Putin regime to investigate the recent poisoning of Russian opposition leader Alexei Navalny.

On Thursday, the Visegrad Group, a cultural and political alliance of four countries of Central Europe, said the Kremlin can not be trusted because it keeps denying that Navalny was poisoned. The allies pointed to evidence of a nerve agent in Navalny’s system, which was found by three European labs.

Navalny also said the Kremlin must probe the attack on him. He made the following remarks on the matter:

“If Putin wanted to investigate it, this case would already be solved. Its’ not difficult. I’m being watched 24-hours a day. We need to watch a video from the hotel, where is it? Look at who approached me, who came to my room, that’s all. This case is very easy, but it’s not solved because the one who ordered the attempt doesn’t want it to be solved and that’s personally Putin.”

Navalny has warned against attempts to blame Russia for the actions of the Putin regime by saying the Kremlin does not represent his country.

RELATED: German foreign minister says Navalny poisoning requires international reaction


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