A few days ago, Russian propaganda started spreading the story about the beating the soldier of aggressor army in Sudak, who was “being treated for his injuries” in a occupiers-controlled “military sanatorium” there.

It was stated that the occupiers’ soldier was allegedly beaten by three local youths, with particular emphasis on the fact that they were Crimean Tatars. Later, information about the alleged “attackers”, namely Server Bilyalov, Osman Abilvapov and Timur Korepin, was made public.

Andriy Medvedev, the vice-speaker of the Moscow City Duma, was the primary initiator of the corresponding anti-Tatar “hatred wave”, who published the above-mentioned theses. After that, the “independent blogger from Feodosia” Oleksandr Talipov, controlled by the Russian special services, became the main “speechwriter” regarding the “beating in Sudak”, who in every possible way fanned the incident.

he event quickly became “key news”, regarding which the fake “administration of Crimea”, including Serhiy Aksyonov, began to declare “personal control” over the situation and “extremely harsh punishment” for the attackers. Key Russian propagandist Volodymyr Solovyov even stated on the morning propaganda broadcast that “the attackers of the Russian military should be tried under the article of terrorism”.

But two days later, the rhetoric of the “Crimean authorities” and punitive structures of the occupiers changed dramatically.

Aksyonov began to declare an alleged “domestic conflict” that arose due to the fact that the beaten soldier was drunk “hanging on the fence”, and the occupation “police” declared that those who were beaten during the fight did not have any identifying marks of the Russian army or the Russian Nazi symbols.

Then the fake “head of Crimea” even posted a video with a drunk Russian soldier on the fence, because after the hysteria and Solovyov’s statements, the “deep Russian reader” began to suspect a “total conspiracy”.

Such a sudden “change of vector” from the occupiers, of course, has nothing to do with the desire to “establish the truth” in the situation. The fact is that one of the real participants in the fight turned out to be the son of a person personally close to Aksyonov, with whom he has long-term commercial and corrupt million-dollar contacts since the days of the “Seylem” bandit group.

In fact, the “fight in Sudak” was taken advantage of by an interested group of the Russian special services, who immediately understood the “toxicity” of the situation for Aksyonov personally, “spinned” the situation through pocket “bloggers” and then put the fake “head of Crimea”, who “thought of” making loud statements, in front of “difficult dilemma”.

In this incident, both the readiness of Russian propaganda for massive anti-Tatar hysteria and the sudden “change of vector” in a situation where it became dangerous for key Crimean collaborators are noteworthy.