Yulia Skripal rejected Russian embassy help

Yulia Skripal rejected Russian embassy help

A new analysis from the global oversight organization that enforces chemical weapons treaties doesn't directly name names, but the report falls foursquare behind the analysis of the UK's own investigators.

Johnson said Russian Federation "must give answers" after a military grade Novichok nerve agent hospitalised Skripal, his daughter and a British police officer.

Testing by OPCW laboratories, the details of which were kept confidential, also found the substance used in Salisbury to be of "a high purity", which supports the British government's assertion that a state was involved. It describes their analytical process, which included drawing blood independently from the victims and doing their own on-site forensics.

If she is well enough, she is likely to be extensively questioned by British security officials and police about her recollection of events leading up to her poisoning.

It added that the toxic chemical was of high purity with an nearly complete absence of impurities. The latter is concluded from the nearly complete absence of impurities. Only one state and/or its agents had a motive for assassinating Sergei Skripal and to do so in a manner where the method speaks so clearly.

Johnson says "there can be no doubt what was used and there remains no alternative explanation about who was responsible - only Russian Federation has the means the motive and record".

Prime Minister Vladimir Putin, himself a former KGB spy, greeted them as heroes.

In her statement, the 33-year-old Skripal praised the staff at Salisbury District Hospital for clinical expertise and kindness and said she finds herself "in a totally different life than the ordinary one I left just over a month ago".

The attack, blamed by Britain on Russian Federation which has denied any involvement, has led to one of the biggest diplomatic crises between Russian Federation and Western nations since the Cold War.

Yulia Skripal, who was poisoned along with former Russian spy Sergei Skripal last month, has rejected any help from Russian embassy "at the moment". Russian Federation has also rejected and ridiculed British accusations that Moscow was responsible for the attack.

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Responding to the statement, the Russian embassy in London sounded a sceptical note - describing it as an "interesting read".

"Most importantly, I am safe and feeling better as time goes by", she added.

"There can be no doubt what was used and there remains no alternative explanation about who was responsible - only Russian Federation has the means, motive and record", Johnson said.The poisoning of Skripal, a former double agent who settled in Britain in 2010 after being released by Moscow in a spy swap, shows "how reckless Russian Federation is prepared to be", the head of Britain's GCHQ spy agency said on Thursday.

Britain has blamed Russian Federation for the attack while Moscow has denied any involvement.

The OPCW says the testing of Skripal's blood and other samples endorsed Britain's findings.

"We would like to make sure the statement really belongs to Yulia". It also referred to the fact that Ms Skripal has yet to be seen in public.

On Wednesday, she said she did not now wish to take up an offer of consular assistance from the Russian embassy, according to a note released by London's Metropolitan Police.

"We hope this issue is resolved in accordance with the provisions of the Chemical Weapons Convention so as to reach evidence based conclusions", Kumar said.

"To sum up, the document only strengthens suspicions that we are dealing with a forcible isolation of the Russian citizen".

They also called on United Kingdom officials to "urgently provide evidence" that Skripal was not deprived of her freedom.

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