New details transpire about Kerch shooter’s identity
The shooter's mother was fascinated by the teachings of Jehovah's Witnesses banned in the Russian Federation.
Vladislav Roslyakov, 18, who carried out a massacre in the Kerch Polytechnic College, had a dysfunctional family: he grew up without a father and was demonstrating mediocre performance at school. Roslyakov's father is disabled and lived separately, while the young man’s relationship with the mother was also not great. They constantly quarreled, RT reports, citing a source in the Ministry of Education of the Crimea.
The source said that Roslyakov's mother works as a nurse at the oncology center and is fond of the teachings of Jehovah's Witnesses, which are banned in the Russian Federation and recognized as an extremist organization.
Earlier, Kommersant-FM reported that Roslyakov’s girlfriend left him, due to which he was very worried. At the same time, he was a calm, reticent person, had no problems with classmates, but, according to his friends, was interested in maniacs.
Roslyakov was admitted the College in 2015 on free tuition basis to major in installation, commissioning and operation of electrical equipment of industrial and civil buildings. On September 8, the student received a permit for a 12-gauge rifle, after which he bought 150 cartridges.
On the eve of the incident, Roslyakov stopped attending classes calling sick. On Wednesday, October 17, he came to the college with a gun and started shooting in the corridors of the building. Around noon, an explosion took place in the building, after which Roslyakov killed himself in a library on the second floor.
As a result of the incident, 40 people were injured, 19 died. A three-day mourning was declared in the Crimea.
Aqua business on Baikal. Chinese people to drink the unique lake to the lees? What does this have to do with Deripaska?
Following a request from the West-Baikal Interdistrict Environmental Prosecutor's Office, the Kirovsky District Court of Irkutsk has suspended the construction of a water bottling plant in Kultuk township, Slyudyanka district, pending the rectification of defects identified in the course of the inspection. The construction has been put on hold; the court has to make the final decision in two months. In the meantime, public activists and environmentalists are ringing alarm bells. An all-Russia public rally to protect Lake Baikal is scheduled to March 24; its program includes collection of signatures against the plant construction by AquaSib company belonging to Chinese investors. A day after the court decision, a fire occurred on Talovskie swamps in Kultuk – it must be noted that the main claims brought against the project owners pertain to these swamps. The CrimeRussia was figuring out what threats does the project pose to the lake and local environment, how was it approved, whether a ‘water competition’ is possible in the region, and what has oligarch Oleg Deripaska to do with this?