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Ukraine’s General Prosecutor’s Office initiates criminal case against mass detention in Simferopol
21:27, 6 April 2017
Ukraine’s General Prosecutor’s Office initiates criminal case against mass detention in Simferopol

More than 60 people were detained by OMON special squad in Simferopol

21:27, 6 April 2017

Open source

Ukraine’s General Prosecutor’s Office initiated a criminal proceedings for mass detention in the markets of occupied Simferopol. The press service of the General Prosecutor’s Office reports that.

“After monitoring mass media, including internet ones, a message was found saying that the employers of the law-enforcement agencies, illegally created on the occupied territory of Ukraine, wearing OMON special squad uniform detained more than 60 people on April 6. 2017 in Simferopol,” the General Prosecutor’s Office reports.

The data on the crime are itemized in the National Register of Pre-Trial Investigations on the grounds of criminal offense.

Related: Illegal annexation of Crimea and aggression in Donbas speak of Russia’s provincialism, - Poroshenko

The pre-trial investigation will be performed by the National Police Chief Department in Crimea and in Sevastopol, the procedural administration to be performed by the Prosecutor’s Office of the Autonomous Republic of the Crimea.

Related: Crimean political prisoner starves himself demanding to send him to Ukraine

As it was reported earlier, police launched raids on markets of Simferopol. 60 people detained, together with a journalist and a lawyer, who were documenting. The detainees were delivered to the building of the Center E, where several dozens of other detainees were already there. Andrey Krysko, a human rights activist, and a journalist Taras Ibragimov, who documented the raid on the market, were already there. Their passports were seized,” reads the message.

Note that Ibragimov has already been detained by the Russian law enforcement bodies in the occupied Crimea recently. Then, he was among the people supporting Remzi Bekirov.

Related: Crimean ‘court’ to consider case of Mykola Semena

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