H.underwear A 29-year-old woman stood in line yesterday to pay tribute to the daughter of Russia’s leading right-wing political thinker after the death of a 29-year-old woman in a car bombing that Moscow accused of Ukrainian intelligence.
At a farewell ceremony held at the Broadcast Production Center in Moscow, Alexander Dugin said in a trembling voice that his daughter, a commentator on a nationalist Russian TV channel, “died for the people, died for Russia.” rice field.
“The huge price we have to pay is only justified by our victory, which is our highest achievement,” said Dugin. “She lived for victory and died for victory. Victory for our Russia, our truth, our Orthodox faith, our nation.”
Daria Dugina was driving on the outskirts of Moscow on Saturday night when a remote-controlled explosive device in her SUV exploded, dismembering her car and killing her on the spot.
Her father was widely believed to be the intended target. Dugin is a philosopher, author, and political theorist who is an ardent supporter of Russian President Vladimir Putin’s decision to send troops to Ukraine. Russian media quoted eyewitness accounts that the SUV belonged to her Dugin and she decided at the last minute to travel in another vehicle.
At a memorial service held at the Television Center in Ostankino, Dugin recounted his daughter’s last words at a nationalist celebration she attended shortly before her death. I want to be one I don’t want a different destiny I want to be with my people, my country. ”
The car bombing, which is unusual in Moscow since the gang wars of the turbulent 1990s, has prompted calls from Russian nationalists to respond by stepping up attacks on Ukraine. Ukraine denies involvement in the bombing.
Oleksiy Danilov, secretary of Ukraine’s National Security and Defense Council, reaffirmed the denials late Monday, saying “our special services have nothing to do with it.”
Leonid Slutsky, chairman of the Foreign Relations Committee of the Russian Duma, attended Dugina’s farewell ceremony yesterday. Slutsky, who participated in several meetings with Ukrainian negotiators in March, suggested the killing would affect the conflict in Ukraine.
“Kyiv does not appear to be willing to hold talks. My own position as a member of the negotiating team is that it will be difficult to participate in negotiations after that terrible tragedy,” he said.
Putin sent a letter of condolence to Dugin and his wife on Monday, condemning the “cruel and dangerous” killings, saying that Dugina “honestly serves the people and the motherland and is a Russian patriot in her deeds.” He posthumously awarded Dugina the Order of Courage, one of the highest orders in Russia.
Russia’s Federal Security Service (FSB), the KGB’s main successor, said Dugina’s murder was “prepared and carried out by Ukrainian special services.”
The FSB has accused Ukrainian citizen Natalia Vokhuk, who arrived in Russia with her 12-year-old daughter in July, from renting an apartment in the building where Dugina lived and accompanying her to carry out the killing. Vovk and her daughter were said to have attended a nationalist celebration attended by her Dugin and his daughter shortly before the murder.
After the killing, Vovk used a different license plate to travel to Estonia, according to the agency.
Estonian Foreign Minister Urmas Reinsar dismissed Russia’s allegations, saying in a televised statement: “We see this as an example of a provocation in a very long series of provocations by the Russian Federation, and at the moment I have nothing more to say,” he said.
Dubbed in the West as “Putin’s brain” or “Putin’s Rasputin”, Dugin is the founder of the concept of the “Russian world”, a spiritual and political ideology that emphasizes traditional values, restoration of Russia’s global influence and unity. A prominent supporter. Russians of all ethnicities around the world.
Dugin helped popularize the concept of “Novorossia” or “New Russia” that Russia used to justify Ukraine’s annexation of Crimea in 2014 and support for separatist rebels in eastern Ukraine. I was. He urged the Kremlin to step up its operations in Ukraine.
Dugin also promoted authoritarian leadership in Russia and spoke disdainfully of liberal Western values. He was slapped with US and European Union sanctions.
His daughter expressed similar views, appearing as a commentator on the television channel Tsargrad, of which Dugin was editor-in-chief.
Dugina herself was sanctioned by the US in March for her work as editor-in-chief of United World International, a website that Washington said was a source of disinformation. Vladimir Izachenkov, Moscow, MDT/AP