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Russian Spy Gets a Deadline for Moscow Spy Poison Attack

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Published on : Mar 13, 2018

Moscow must clarify why a Russian-made nerve specialist was utilized as a part of the harming of previous Russian operator Sergei Skripal and his girl before the finish of Tuesday, Theresa May said. The PM said it was "very likely" Russia was in charge of the assault in Salisbury, Wiltshire, on 4 March. Nato secretary-general Jens Stoltenberg stated: "The UK is a very esteemed partner, and this occurrence is of immense worry to Nato." Russia called the claims as false and baseless. US Secretary of State Rex Tillerson said it seemed to be an "extremely terrible act... unmistakably originated from Russia" and there ought to be "serious repercussions".

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Home Secretary Amber Rudd will seat a gathering of the administration's emergency group Cobra, later on to talk about the case. Previous double agent Mr Skripal, 66, and his little girl, Yulia, 33, were discovered drooped on a seat in Salisbury downtown area. They are now in stable condition in the hospital. Det Sgt Nick Bailey, who fell sick taking care of both of them, is still unwell sick, but has been conversing with his family. Mrs. May told the Commons on Monday that the toxic substance used as a part of the attack was a military-grade nerve specialist created by Russia. She said it was a piece of a gathering of nerve agents known as Novichok. "Either this was an immediate action by the Russian state against nation, or the Russian government lost control of its possibly disastrously harming nerve agent and enabled it to get under the control of others," she said.

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