Radchenko, Vladimir
Дядя Володя, я тебя помню и буду помнить всегда!
04/09/23 22:05 more...
author Елена

Ipatova, Elena
Мы познакомились с Леночкой, когда нам было по 6 лет. Она тогда приехала к бабушке в Онегу вместе с братом Серёжей. С т...
04/06/23 03:22 more...
author Надежда

Rozgon, Svetlana
Я твой партнер по спектаклю «Эй, кто-нибудь!». Вместе играли в Волоколамском ДК. Вместе репетировали и вживались в роль…...
13/04/23 14:42 more...
author Дмитрий

Kurbatova, Christina
Такие красивые, такие молодые,навсегда. Меня ещё не было,когда произошла эта трагедия. Помню,мама,рассказывала,её однокл...
20/01/23 19:55 more...
author Катя

Chernykh, Dmitry
Черных Дмитрий
Я познакомился с Дмитрием в 1980 году перед поступлением в институт в Туле. После поступления мы жили на квартирах по ра...
15/12/22 14:18 more...
author Соловьев Игорь

A phone call from a hostage
Written by Утро.ру   
Пятница, 25 Октябрь 2002


A hostage located inside the GK GPZ (the state ball-bearings factory’s theatrical complex) called  His manner of speaking was emotional.  Here is a transcript of his call (without corrections):

“The people in the auditorium are desperate.  They’re saying: ‘think about us’.  The terrorists aren’t doing anything bad to us.  They only demand one thing: to start and pull out the troops, at least start, then they’ll start to release hostages.  It’d be enough for them if Maskhadov or Basayev calls then (obvious there’s some kind of a connection) and says that they’ve started to pull out the troops.  But why isn’t the government doing anything?

“And here, the press is sewing discord, and says that there are problems with food and water – that’s all nonsense.  When you’re a hostage you could care less about that anymore.  We’re asking that the peaceful residents did something, just went out into the street, so that the government would start to worry about us.  The cordon is far away from the building and it’s safe.  This isn’t the demand of the terrorists; it’s the demand of those sitting in the auditorium.  You’ve got to go to the Russian white house with these demands.

“We’re asking the people to gather as close to the building as possible in order to tell the government: ‘come on already and worry about the people sitting in there’. (This is what the people sitting there want the people to do!)  Now they’re allowing the hostages to make phone calls.  There are really people with explosives in the auditorium.  Yes, and it’s very important: they haven’t killed anyone in the auditorium.  The only way to save us is for people in the city to show the government that they need to worry about the hostages.

“The terrorists aren’t asking for anything.  They say: ‘your government doesn’t need you, since it’s not worrying about you’.”

< Prev   Next >