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Images reveal how Russian spy was poisoned with polonium in London hotel - as bombshell report reveals Putin DID order his assassination

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Mrs Litvinenko, speaking on the steps of the High Court today, called for the expulsion of all Russian spies from London following the public inquiry 
Mrs Litvinenko, speaking on the steps of the High Court today, called for the expulsion of all Russian spies from London following the public inquiry 
A major review has today revealed how Russian spies killed the ex-KGB dissident Alexander Litvinenko, a British citizen, by slipping radioactive polonium 210 into his teapot at a Mayfair hotel in central London in 2006.
His widow Marina today declared her husband vindicated after a public inquiry found Russian President Vladimir Putin 'probably' ordered his assassination by FSB agents on the streets of London.

Linking the state-sponsored assassination, which followed a long-running personal feud between the two men, directly back to the President Putin prompted Russia's ambassador to make accusations of a 'whitewash' by an 'incompetent' British state.

A report into the murder of Alexander Litvinenko blames two former Russian agents for his death
Alexander Litvinenko, pictured shortly before his 2006 death, accused the Russian president of implication in his killing while on his death bed in London
Alexander Litvinenko, pictured shortly before his 2006 death, accused the Russian president of implication in his killing while on his death bed in London 
Sir Robert's inquiry revealed the teapot, pictured, into which the assassins placed the radioactive material which killed Mr Litvinenko three weeks later. Sir Robert said he was 'sure' the assassins had placed the material into the teapot knowing it would kill Litvinenko
Sir Robert's inquiry revealed the teapot, pictured, into which the assassins placed the radioactive material which killed Mr Litvinenko three weeks later. Sir Robert said he was 'sure' the assassins had placed the material into the teapot knowing it would kill Litvinenko
A report by Chairman Sir Robert Owen today concluded Mr Putin 'probably' approved the assassination. Revealing his findings, he was 'sure' placed the polonium 'into the teapot'.
In his extraordinary 320 page report, Sir Robert found: 
 'The chairman... found as a fact that both Vladimir Putin and Nikolai Patrushev, director of the FSB at the time, personally approved the assassination'
Marina Litvinenko, on the steps of the High Court today
  • Mr Litvinenko died from acute radiation syndrome on November 23, three weeks after drinking tea containing polonium 210 in the Pine Bar of the Millennium Hotel in London on November 1 2006.
  • The former spy was deliberately poisoned by others - namely Andrei Lugovoi and Dmitri Kovtun.
  • The pair had tried to poison Mr Litvinenko almost a month earlier at a London office of multinational security company Erinys.
  • Mr Lugovoi and Mr Kovtun were acting on behalf of others when they poisoned Mr Litvinenko. They knew they were using a deadly poison, but did not know precisely which chemical.
  • It is a strong probability that Mr Lugovoi poisoned Mr Litvinenko under the direction of Moscow's FSB intelligence service. Mr Kovtun was also acting under FSB direction, possibly indirectly through Mr Lugovoi but probably to his knowledge.
  • The FSB operation to kill Mr Litvinenko was probably approved by then-FSB chief Nikolai Patrushev and also by Russian President Vladimir Putin.
Following the publication of report, Mrs Litvinenko said: 'The chairman found as a fact and to a high degree of probability that the FSB directed Mr Lugovoi and Mr Kovtun to murder Sasha and also found as a fact that both Vladimir Putin and Nikolai Patrushev, director of the FSB at the time, personally approved the assassination.'
She told waiting journalists outside the High Court that Mr Cameron should now expel all Russian agents from London and impose economic sanctions on Russia. 

Daily Mail

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