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Putin: Terrorism among causes considered for St. Petersburg Metro blast

All possible causes for the explosion in the St. Petersburg Metro are being considered, including those linked to terrorism, Russian President Vladimir Putin said.
The explosion happened between the Sennaya Ploshchad station and Tekhnologichesky Institut at around 2:40pm local time, Russia’s National Anti-Terrorism Committee said.

The blast was caused by an unidentified explosive device, officials announced, adding that all metro stations in St. Petersburg have been closed.

[Image: C8fH3ZeXYAEL1f6.jpg]
this is bad.

trying to destabilize probably the only authentic Christian nation on earth
western MSM go full conspirtiard, suggesting this may be a FALSE FLAG to distract form the fake anti-putin rallies.


MSM raise ‘false flag’ conspiracy following St. Petersburg Metro blast
People gather outside Sennaya Ploshchad metro station in St. Petersburg, Russia April 3, 2017 © Igor Russak / Reuters
Hours after an explosion ripped through a train car at a St. Petersburg Metro station, a number of Western mainstream media outlets claimed the suspected terrorist attack might have been a plot to distract Russians away from recent anti-government protests.

With little details known in the aftermath of Monday’s explosion between Sennaya Ploshchad and the Tekhnologichesky Institut metro stations, the BBC suggested in its coverage that the explosion might be an attempt to distract from anti-corruption protests facing the Russian government.

Speaking on air, BBC Moscow correspondent Sarah Rainsford poured fuel on unfounded conspiracy theories when she referenced so called “quick commentary” from unnamed outlets within the “liberal media.”


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On March 26, a wave of opposition protests were witnessed across cities in Russia, including an 8,000 strong demonstration in Moscow.

Asked about the demonstrations, in which thousands of young people protested against Vladimir Putin’s government, Rainsford said: "Well, there's been political demonstrations against corruption and against Putin and his system, if you like. There has been some kind of very quick commentary on the liberal media that perhaps this is some kind of attempt to distract attention from the calls for a corruption investigation and calls for President Putin himself to step down. So that's been one reaction."

READ MORE: 11 killed, 45 injured in St. Petersburg Metro blast (GRAPHIC IMAGES)

While Rainsford did not mention where this quick commentary came from, Oliver Carroll, managing editor of The Moscow Times, then alluded to similar conspiracy theories on a BBC broadcast.

"There will be many theories, of course about conspiracy theories,” Carroll said. “We know that the bombings in 1999, which coincided with Putin's rise and his attempts to become president raise a number of concerns and suspicions. So I think that will be another working theory."

-rt.com
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