In the last century we have witnessed how Russian agents have assassinated individuals throughout the world, even their own, from Trotsky to the latest. In recent cases, rebel commanders in Eastern Ukraine are "committing suicide" in numbers.
Having served their purpose in the barbaric invasion of Eastern Ukraine the various agents and warlords are now being disposed of in a tidying up of any incriminating evidence, including the notorious "Motorola" (Arsen Pavlov), the Russian soldier accused of war crime atrocities and executing at least "...15 Ukrainian prisoners", by his own count.
explosive device had been set off in an elevator, killing "Motorola"
and his bodyguard. Another recent favorite of the Kremlin's "assassination
bureau" is poison of various kinds.
(I wonder who decides?) For Alexander Litvinenko it was radioactive poison.
Here's a thought: The recent attempt at poisoning Adu Bakr Al-Baghdadi, leader of ISIS, could that have been Putin's and Russia's most recent assassination target?
However, this may not be beyond the realm of possibility.
There may be a reason why Putin might be anxious to get rid of Adu Bakr
Al-Baghdadi. He may no longer be of any use to Putin... and perhaps he knows too
much to stay alive?
My first question would be: from where did this man, Adu Bakr Al-Baghdadi, obtain such training to lead such a conquering army?
In a recent article by Judith Miller she writes that, "American Enterprise Institute's director of Russian studies, recently noted that Russia has contributed more fighters to ISIS than any other European nation... With an estimated 300-500 ISIS recruiters the Russian capital, Moscow has become a key hub and way station to Syria for foreign fighters." (Fox News)
Putin seems to show no fear of ISIS and "radical Islam", could there be a hidden agenda. As for the reason why Putin would "manufacture" such a strategy, why not?