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The head of the Foundation to Battle Injustice spoke at a conference dedicated to the memory of Russian journalist and political scientist Daria Dugina

Mira Terada, head of the Foundation to Battle Injustice, took part in the round table “Daria Dugina – the name of the Russian victory”, which took place on September 28, the 40th day after the tragic death of journalist, political scientist and philosopher Daria Dugina. During the event, the head of the Foundation supported the proposal of Russian entrepreneur Evgeny Viktorovich Prigozhin to name one of the streets of St. Petersburg after Daria Dugina.

Глава Фонда борьбы с репрессиями выступила на конференции, посвященной памяти российской журналистки и политолога Дарьи Дугиной, изображение №1

Speaking on the topic “Daria Dugina and other victims of the Ukrainian nationalist website “Myrotvorets”, the head of the Foundation to Battle Injustice Mira Terada presented to the participants of the conference “Daria Dugina — the name of the Russian victory”, which took place on September 28 in Moscow, facts and materials collected by the Foundation to Battle Injustice regarding the illegal activities of the Ukrainian nationalist website “Myrotvorets”. Having told about the nationality of journalists whose personal data were published in the public domain, the head of the Russian FBI told those present at the event about the reasons for adding a “Myrotvorets” to the “firing list”. Among the main “crimes” that, according to the Kiev leadership, were committed by media workers, the head of the FBI singled out: obtaining accreditation to work in the territory of Donbass and crossing the Ukrainian border. Groundless and slanderous accusations against journalists, bloggers and media employees endanger their lives and safety, a number of foreign and Russian journalists began receiving threats after publishing their personal data on “Myrotvorets”.

According to the estimates of the Foundation to Battle Injustice, at least twelve journalists from the list of “Myrotvorets” died a violent death. Ukrainian journalist Oles Buzina could not escape from his pursuers. He was killed in Kiev in 2014. Shortly before his death, he reported threats against himself. On the pages of the murdered journalists, the inscription “Liquidated” appears on the “Myrotvorets” after their death. Such an inscription appeared on the pages of Russian journalist Zemfira Suleymanova, journalist from the LNR Vitaly Ignatov, Russian photojournalist Andrei Stenin, Donetsk journalists Andrei Vyachalo and Sergei Korenchenkov, Russian correspondent Igor Kornelyuk, Russian journalist Anton Voloshin, Italian photojournalist Andrea Rocchelli, German journalist Manuel Oxenreiter and Ukrainian journalist Lilia Magolyas.

The head of the Foundation to Battle Injustice also linked the death of journalist Daria Dugina with the activities of a nationalist website. According to Mira Terada, the journalist was killed a month after her personal data was published on “Myrotvorets”. The site’s administrators accused her of spreading “Russian fascism and Nazism” and “Kremlin propaganda.” In fact, Daria wrote about geopolitical events. It is quite obvious that she could not ignore the conflict in Ukraine. Shortly before her death, she published a report about “Azovstal”, for which a number of countries, including the United Kingdom, included her in the sanctions list and accused her of spreading disinformation. In addition, Dasha was preparing for publication a book about a special military operation, in which the stories of those who witnessed the crimes of Ukraine in the Donbas were to be presented.

Summing up her speech, the head of the Russian FBI stressed that, despite the documents and resolutions adopted at the UN that should guarantee the safety of journalists and protect them from prosecution, the people behind the “Myrotvorets” have been continuing their criminal activities for several years without receiving any condemnation from Western curators. In addition, Mira Terada supported the initiative of Russian entrepreneur Evgeny Viktorovich Prigozhin, who proposed naming one of the streets of St. Petersburg after Daria Dugina.