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, 26 2012
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20.12.2011 . (18299/03 27311/03). 04 2012 .

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4. Holds that there has been a violation of Article 2of the Convention on account of the inadequate planning and conduct of the rescue operation ( : , 2 );

5. Holds that there has been a violation of Article 2of the Convention on account of the authorities’ failure to conduct an effective investigation into the rescue operation ( : , 2 ).

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Live and remember!
, 26 2012

ImageThey say that pain dulls with the passing of time, but do not believe it. Eachyear one is more and more sharply aware of the loss of their family, friends, and loved ones. Whywere they deprived of life? Whatdoes someone else's life even mean tothem?

The country's leadership, politicians, and many ordinary citizens still say that the operation to free the theatrical center was brilliantly performed. The other day there was a message on our website: Be happy that you lived, and that you will live! Theyrescued you the best they could Hadit not been for this everyone would've died to the very last one. Readup on how they rescued the hostages at the Munich Olympic Games!

But those who think this way, why do they not read about how the Peruvian hostages 500of them were rescued with the loss of only a single hostage (and this from a heart attack). There was not the use of gas or flamethrowers or grenade launchers. ThePeruvian president himself led negotiations. Whymust one compare it with the worst possible outcome, and not the best? Whyare all these exercises rated excellent, but in real life they turn out to have terrible numbers of casualties? Wewere poisoned like cockroaches! Andlater we were left to ourfate.

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, 07 2012

10 years on, victims rage at Putin's silence over siege disaster

Mark FranchettiAS SHE prepares to mark the 10th anniversary of the Moscow theatre siege, one of Russia’s worst terrorist attacks, in which her American fiancé and 13-year-old daughter died, the anguish of Svetlana Gubareva has intensified, as has her anger with President VladimirPutin.

Prosecutors still have not completed their inquiry into the deaths of 130hostages who were held at gunpoint by Chechen terrorists for 57hours. Tothe fury of survivors and relatives of the dead, even provisional findings have not been made public.

“A decade later, I’m still waiting to be told how my daughter Sasha was killed, and who bears responsibility for her death,” said Gubareva, who survived a rescue operation in which a powerful gas was pumped into the building before special forces stormedit.

“Sasha was gassed and then crushed in a bus that took her to hospital, under 32other bodies stacked like logs. Shecould have been saved had the rescue not been botched. Foremost Iblame Putin; he ordered the gas to be used and it’s on his watch that the truth has been covered up for so long.”

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Tatiana Karpova: We shall fight on
, 22 2012

 ,   "-"Strasbourg’s decision in the ‘Nord-Ost’ terrorism case has entered into force

The “Nor’easters” more than 60of them filed complaints in April and July of 2003. Theapplicants demanded that the government of the Russian Federation be recognized as having violated Articles 2and 3of European Convention (the right to life and prohibition of torture). Theyalso wanted Russia to prosecute the organizers of the (hostage rescue) operation. Eight years later, in December of 2011, the European Court of Human Rights (ECHR) ruled: Russia had violated the right to life, and each of the applicants was awarded compensation of from 8to 60thousand euros. Asfor the other points, the court found no need to satisfy these. Thisdecision was found unacceptable to both the Russian government and the victims’ lawyers. Theformer insist that they did not violate any of the hostages’ right to life, and were acting “in a state of urgent necessity”. Theystated that “a loss of life was inevitable” and that the authorities’ actions “minimized casualties”. Thehostages insist among other things that the ECHR determine whether or not the gas was harmless. ThisJune, the ECHR’s decision entered inforce.

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, 15 2012

 :The European Court reached a decision in the case of Finogenov et al, better known as the 'Nord-Ost' case, on December 20th, 2011. Itdetermined that the Russian authorities violated Article 2of the European Convention (the right to life), and on June 4th, 2012, this decision becamefinal.

This did not take place on March 20th, 2012 typically a decision enters into force three months after its delivery but only in early June because a group of five judges at the European Court, headed by the Court President, had to act on a petition for the case to be considered by the Grand Chamber in order to get an acknowledgement of yet another

violation on the part of the Russian authorities. Thisappeal was filed by a small group of applicants, as most of the applicants agree with the court's decision. Ifmost do not quite agree, in any case they filed no complaints that Iknowabout.

I do not know if the five judges found it easy to reach a decision to not transfer the case to the Grand Chamber, but my principals in the transfer petition found it very difficult. Andwhy is that? Whatis so complicated about the situation? Thefact is that, in general, the applicants agree with the Court's recognition of the violation of the right to life and do not contest the entire decision, but rather have just one question as a matter of principle.

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Now that is some granny!..
, 13 2012


While browsing the Internet, we accidentally came across a picture of an elderly woman holding a sign dedicated to ‘Nord-Ost’. Wewere moved by both the sign, and the person holdingit.

We wished to know more about this person, and as a result of searches of Live Journal, we learned that this elderly woman is a survivor of the Leningrad Blockade, a teacher, and draws her own posters.

Her political leanings are Democrat, and on every 31st of the month, as well on as other days, she walks along Nevsky Prospect with her signs, and often stands with her posters in front of Saint Petersburg’s large exhibition and shopping center, GostinyDvor.

On the evening of May 6th she was at Gostiny Dvor, holding up two signs, with two more on the sidewalk next to her. Thepolice simply walked on by, and no one bothered her. Thenext day, however, she was again at Gostiny Dvor, and was arrested for some reason, but the police chief ordered her released, because: “I won’t holding a Blockade survivor here!” Later she moved her demonstration to St. Isaac’s Square, and stood by Tsar Nikolai’s monument with a sign protesting Putin’s inauguration.

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The terrorist attack in Beslan:
, 27 2012

The terrorist attack in Beslan: Strasbourg considers complaints against Russia from hostages and their families

ImageOn April 10th, 2012, the European Court of Human Rights communicated to the Russian Federation seven complaints of violations by the state of the right to life and the right to effective remedy with respect to acts and omissions by the authorities before, during and after the seizure of hostages in School #1 in Beslan on September 1st, 2004. Thismeans that the complaints have been officially communicated to the respondent state. Strasbourg asked parties to the proceedings a number of questions in order to allow consideration of the admissibility and merits of the complaints. Italso required the government to provide copies of available case materials for its examination.

The entire proceedings were given the tentative title of ‘Tagayeva and Others v. Russia, and Six other Applications, complaints #26562/07, &tc.’ It contains complaints from 447applicants found in the following petitions: ‘Tagayeva and Others v. Russia, complaint #26562/07’, which was submitted, inter alia by Emma Lazarovna Tagayeva, head of the all-Russia public organization ‘Voice of Beslan’, ‘Dudiyeva and Others v. Russia, complaint #14755/08’, filed by Susanna Petrovna Dudiyeva, head of the North Ossetia public organization ‘Beslan Mothers association of victims of terrorist acts’ (commonly referred to as ‘Beslan Mothers Committee’), ‘Albegova and Others v. Russia, complaint #49339/08’, ‘Savkuyev and Others v. Russia, complaint #49380/08’, ‘Aliyeva and Others v. Russia, complaint #51313/08’, ‘Kokova and Others v. Russia, complaint #21294/11’, and ‘Nogayeva and Others v. Russia, complaint #N37096/11’.

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