Detainees of battle from Azov: Do the warriors confront capital punishment in Russia?

Ukraine authorities have offered confirmations that warriors held could get back through a trade yet Russia has not raced to arrange a trade.

In excess of 1,700 Ukrainian officers protecting the Azov steel plant in Mariupol have been taken into Russian guardianship since May 16, as indicated by the Russian Defense Ministry. Injured fighters were among them, some of whom were taken to Novoazovsk, in oneself pronounced Donetsk People’s Republic, for treatment.

Ukraine authorities have offered affirmations that officers held could get back through a trade, and President Volodymyr Zelensky likewise communicated any expectation of saving the troopers’ lives, saying: “Ukraine needs living Ukrainian legends.”
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Be that as it may, Russia has not raced to arrange a trade. The administrator of the State Duma, Vyacheslav Volodin, has even ventured to such an extreme as to guarantee that Ukrainian detainees of war — whom he depicted as “Nazi hoodlums” — can’t be given over. On May 26, the Supreme Court of the Russian Federation is planned to run on assigning the Azov Battalion a “psychological oppressor association,” which would mean a boycott in Russia. The nation’s General Prosecutor’s Office is supposed to hold shut entryway dealings on a movement it has arranged keeping that in mind.

As far as concerns him, Leonid Slutsky — executive of the Duma’s Committee on International Affairs as well as a component of Russia’s arranging group in chats with Kiev — has proposed putting individuals from the Azov Battalion being investigated as well as lifting Russia’s 1996 ban on the death penalty. “The entire world ought to see that Ukrainian patriots just merit execution,” he compromised.