The man was taken to the police, where he was asked about his attitude to the war and about his military service.
On Palace Square in St. Petersburg, security forces detained picketer Lev Sokolov. He went out to a single picket with a banner depicting the cat Leopold and the inscription “Let’s live together.” It is reported by 24liveblog
The police officers immediately took away the poster from the picketer, then handed it back to make a photo evidence, then took it away again, and then took the guy to the paddy wagon. There they conducted a superficial examination, interviewed about work, military service and attitudes towards the war.
After that, the picketer was taken to police station No. 78.
Subsequently, he was released, and a protocol was drawn up against him under the article violating the rules of the “high alert” regime (part 2 of article 8.6.1 of the Code of Administrative Offenses of St. Petersburg).
At the same time, in Kazan, a local resident with a placard “No to water” went out to Svoboda Square for a solo picket. To make her veiled call safe, she complained about the city’s water problems.
Recall that earlier Focus wrote that riot police raided several bars in Moscow on March 17. They forced the visitors to sing the songs of the Lyube group and threatened them with stun guns. Law enforcement officers forced one of the visitors to write “Z for Russia” on the door.
In Moscow, the police detained a Crimean resident for an action in support of the Russian army. However, law enforcement officers did not share the “patriotic impulse” of the man, so he was detained and taken to the nearest police station. A resident of Crimea was ordered to pay 10 thousand rubles for holding an unauthorized picket near the walls of the Kremlin.
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