Malta recalls Ambassador to Russia

The government of Malta called the poisoning of former spy Sergei Skripal “a serious challenge to security” and said that he fully agrees with the UK.

The Maltese government decided to recall its Ambassador from Moscow for consultations in connection with the poisoning of former spy Sergei Skripal, British Salisbury. On Tuesday, March 28, reported the press Secretary of the Prime Minister Malta’s Kurt Faradzev the social network Twitter.

“In the context of the attack in Salisbury, the Maltese government has withdrawn its Ambassador from Moscow for political consultations . The government of Malta fully agrees with the UK government in this regard, a serious challenge to our common security,” he wrote.

 

In the context of the Salisbury attack, the Gov of #Malta is recalling its Ambassador to #Russia from Moscow, for political consultations. @MaltaGov stands in full solidarity with @GOVUK in the face of this serious challenge to our common security. @JosephMuscat_JM @AbelaCarmelo

— Kurt Farrugia (@KurtFarrugia) 28 Mar 2018

 

Earlier, the 16 countries of the European Union and also the USA, Canada, Norway and Ukraine took the decision to expel Russian diplomats in connection with an incident in Salisbury.

As reported Корреспондент.netMarch 4, Skripal and his daughter was discovered unconscious in British and Salisbury and are in hospital in critical condition.

Prime Minister Theresa may announced that they were poisoned nervously-paralytic substance that was developed in Russia. At the meeting in Brussels it was confirmed that the substance used in the attack belongs to a group of Beginner.

News from the Reporter.net Telegram. Subscribe to our channel https://t.me/korrespondentnet

Poisoning Skripal

The media published the document with a private briefing at the British Embassy

The US is ready to pay higher price to react to the threat of Russia – state Department

Russia needs to confess to the poisoning Skripal – USA

Czech President accused of treason

Case Skripal: NATO announces measures against Russia