On Thursday, Russian state TV broadcast what was alleged to be a call between Yulia, 33, and her cousin. Yulyash [diminutive of Yulia], is everything okay with you? He said: ”[The World Cup] is a great opportunity to show [people] our country.
“You have 15 who voted against and this is NATO and EU countries.” Yakovenko also denied that Russia had ever produced Novichok. “This is a creation of some other countries and some scientists.” This runs counter to testimony from the Russian scientists who developed it.
A suspicious phone call, an unexpected statement from one the victims and a unnecessarily entertaining press conference all emerged within a few hours of each other, culminating in the Russian ambassador to the UK lamenting that “many Russian citizens who die here in very strange circumstances”. Everyone’s health is fine, there are no irreparable things. Further than that, I would like to thank the staff at Salisbury District Hospital for their care and professionalism.
"We have a lot of suspicions about Britain" - Russian ambassador to the UK Alexander Yakovenko says many Russians have died in "very strange circumstances"https://t.co/v LAMmk Tvvg pic.twitter.com/N7Un9ONch Y— BBC News (UK) (@BBCNews) April 5, 2018 During a press conference on Thursday afternoon, the Russian ambassador to the UK, Alexander Yakovenko, quoted the results of a Twitter poll as evidence that “most of the British public” believe the results of investigations will be covered up. “I am sure you appreciate that the entire episode is somewhat disorientating, and I hope that you’ll respect my privacy and that of my family during the period of my convalescence.” Yakovenko used the press conference as an opportunity to extol Russia’s excellent mobile internet coverage.
He told the press conference: “The whole story about Novichok started in the United States in the ’90s.
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