The Belarus Presidential Election result triggers suspected fraud and protests these days. Some people suspected of being violently treated, government apologized and released more than 2,000 protestors.
Plenty protestors were arrested by the Belarusisn authorities, were released on Friday. Outside a detention facility in the capital Minsk, a large number of family members greeted their released relatives. Some people showed their injuries suspected of being violently treated by the police.
The Belarus Presidential Election result triggers suspected fraud these days. Some protestors suspected of being violently treated, government apologized and released more than 2,000 protestors.
Protests across the country continues. Even though the Deputy Interior Minister Alexander Barsukov apologized for the violent treatment of protestors, a large number of people took to the streets on Friday. Workers responded to the strike, and demanding the President Alexander Lukashenko step down.
However, Alexander Lukashenko was tough. He criticized the strike would exacerbate the local new crown virus epidemic, and warned that those who participated in the strike would not be paid.
The current conflict in Belarus stems from President Alexander Lukashenko’s alleged fraud in the presidential election. As many as 6,000 people were arrested for protests these days. The police were accused of using excessive force to enforce the law, causing serious, violence injuries and deaths to protestors.
Alexander Lukashenko now asks Putin for help.
“If Belarus collapses the entire post-Soviet space will follow”.
“I need to talk this over with Putin because this is a looming threat to the Post-Soviet space as well. Those roaming the streets, don’t fully understand that. But it is well understood by those who orchestrate this and propagate fakes, at times professionally.
Now I’m told I own a house in Moscow. I own no property in Belarus, let alone Russia. Then they say I left the country the day before yesterday or that I’m dead or sick. It’s all spinning for a reason: to sow dissent, a sneaky one. It won’t work, we can’t let it happen.”