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tchetchenes lies a Ben Laden

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AnnouncementHISTOIRE DE RUSSOPHOBIE Européennes08/13/2019 10:32AM
Tchechen's tribuna
tchetchenes lies a Ben Laden
November 01, 2001 08:01PM
- Kremlin : on discutera de desarmement, pas d'independance (Reuters)

- Face aux protestations suite a la fusillade de deux jeunes tchetchenes, le ministere public russe interroge les responsables (Reuters)

- Jack Straw : tchetchenes lies a Ben Laden (Interfax)

- Conseil russe de la Securite : les "bandits" tchetchenes ne recoivent plus d'argent de l'exterieur (RIA Novosti)

- Entretien avec Brzezinski sur les relations E.U. - Russie (Nezavisimaya Gazeta)


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12:44 [Tuesday 30th October, 2001]
Talks with Chechens to be on disarming

MOSCOW - The Kremlin's main spokesman on Chechnya insisted on Monday
that planned talks with rebels would focus on them disarming and
declared that the status of the separatist-minded region would not be
up for discussion.

Sergei Yastrzhembsky, speaking in the Chechen capital Grozny, was
commenting on talks planned soon between President Vladimir Putin's
personal envoy to southern Russia and an aide to Chechen President
Aslan Maskhadov.

"Strictly speaking, the subject of this meeting is clearly laid out -
disarmament of the fighters, an end to resistance and their return to
a peaceful life," Yastrzhembsky said in televised comments to journalists.

Chechen separatist guerrillas have been fighting Russian forces off
and on in the mountainous Caucasus territory for seven years.

Open conflict erupted between 1994-96 in a campaign that cost tens of
thousands of lives and ended with Russian withdrawal.

Russian forces moved back into Chechnya in October 1999 and
subsequently stormed Grozny. They say they now control most of the
region but hit-and-run attacks by rebels cost several Russian lives a
week.

Putin's envoy, Viktor Kazantsev, disclosed on October 24 that he had
been approached by Akhmed Zakayev for talks within the next 10 days
based on initiatives made by Putin in late September.

The Kremlin leader in his September proposals gave the rebels 72
hours to start disarmament talks but the deadline passed without
either a response from the rebels or punitive action from Russian forces.

Chechen rebel sources have since quoted Zakayev as insisting that
disarmament could not be a precondition for talks.

But Yastrzhembsky, taking a tough line, declared Moscow had no
intention of allowing the meeting to turn into negotiations over
Chechnya's status within the Russian Federation.

"Chechnya is, and will remain, a subject of the federation like
neighbouring regions," he said.

He ruled out any talk directly with Chechen fighters outside
Maskhadov's control but added: "If there is a chance of slightly
opening the door to a peaceful life and allowing those who have
strayed to return to it, that chance should be extended to them."
/Reuters/
Tchechen's tribuna
Re: media provocation
November 03, 2001 08:54AM
November 2, 2001

CHECHNYA
MEDIA REPORTS DISMISSED AS PROVOCATION
Mayerbek Vachagaev, representative of Chechen
separatist government, has made the following
statement:
"Current Russian mass media reports alleging that
Chechen Republic of Ichkeria Pres. Aslan Maskhadov and
his armed forces were prepared to lay down their arms
in exchange for a safe exit from Chechnya is a
deliberate provocation of certain political forces in
Russia who are not interested in a speedy end to the
Russian-Chechen war and the resumption of peace
talks".
Commenting on mass media reports alleging that
Presidential Envoy Victor Kazantsev and Vice Prime
Minister of the separatist government A. Zakaev
discussed the fate of field commanders Basaev and
Khattab, Zakaev dismissed it as a provocation of the
Russian secret services, aimed at splitting the
resistance movement.
Viktor
Ben Laden et la Tchétchenie
November 20, 2001 08:32PM
Les 4 ingénieurs britanniques et néo-zéelandais, assassinés en 1998 en Tchétchénie ont été tués à la demande de Ben Laden, selon la chaîne de télévision britannique BBC
Le chef d'Al-Qaeda aurait offert 21 millions de livres (33,6 mlns d'euris) au chef islamiste tchétchène Arbi Baraev, son allié, en échange de l'éxécution des otages dont les têtes avaient été retrouvées au bord d'une route. L'employeur des 4 hommes, la société Granger Telecom, avait proposé une rançon de 7 millions de livres (11,2 millions d'euros).

A lire sur le m^me sujet: Libération 20.11.2001 p. 5
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