Saturday, 24 March 2012

London is the battleground of Russian Maffia Operations

The attempt to assassinate a Russian banker in London shows how effective British Intelligence Services are. German Gorbuntsov, 45-year-old, is fighting for his life in a London hospital after being shot repeatedly at his London home.
Some time ago during an Interview with Russian Television, now RT, I said that Britain has been allowed to become a refuge for rich but dubious characters that Britain protects out of ignorance and out of greed. The activities of people like Boris Berezovski and others are documented and there is knowledge of how they became rich after the fall of the Soviet Union.
To put it mildly, British Intelligence Services are porous.  Despite all that has been said in real life and in fictional programmes like Spooks, British Intelligence Services are extremely incompetent and Maffia operations occur under their own noses.
Let us remember that for whatever reasons the Maffia connections of Alexander Litvinenko were not brought to light and all was described as a political matter that was extremely convenient to blame Russian authorities. One Foreign Secretary after another brings the matter of the death of Alexander Litvinenko conveniently described as a political assassination when in reality the reasons leading to the death of the former KGB agent have a lot more to do with ‘business arrangements’ and the intention of the Russian government to bring Boris Berezovski to justice.
Two main characters met Litvinenko before his death: Andrei Lugovoi, former KGB and Russian envoi, and an Italian journalist reportedly linked to the Italian Maffia whose name was quickly forgotten despite the fact that he was arrested as soon as he returned to Italy and accused of having Maffia connections.
Despite repeated repatriation requests made by the Russian authorities, successive British governments did not surrender Boris Berezovski that was reportedly a good friend of Chechen rebels. The Russian Federation sent Andrei Lugovoi to London to try and convince Alexander Litvinenko that supposedly had documentation that would make Boris Berezovski’s position untenable. Oh, surprise, the Russian attempts to repatriate Berezovski failed because before Litvinenko could provide the vital evidence somebody – not Russian agents – made sure that he could never deliver.
You can draw your own conclusions but rest assured that the main beneficiary of Alexander Litvinenko’s death was Boris Berezovski. Funnily enough, Berezovski has been the main point of contact for several ‘refugees’ coming from the former Soviet Union and practically the same group of lawyers specializing on immigration matters have been involved time and time again.

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