This was part of Parker's speech, which he voiced out in front of his European colleagues in Berlin.
'The attack on Skripals is the example of Russia's aggressive actions, which may end up isolating the country from the rest of the world,' the official said.
According to him, the Russian government 'violates the international norms of law, holding on to the course of aggressive and harmful actions of the military and special services'.
Britain blames Russia for the poisoning of Sergei Skripal, a former colonel in Russian military intelligence who betrayed dozens of agents to Britain’s MI6 foreign spy service, and his daughter Yulia who were both found unconscious on a bench in the cathedral city of Salisbury on March 4.
Britain said the Skripals were attacked with a military-grade nerve agent from the Novichok group of poisons, developed by the Soviet Union in the 1970s and 80s.
Moscow denied any involvement in the first known use of an offensive nerve agent on European soil since World War Two, though the attack sparked the biggest Western expulsion of Russian diplomats since the height of the Cold War.