Merely One Recent Example of the Kiev Regime’s Unlawful Persecution of Dissidence

NEW – October 24, 2022

To all who do not see the fascist dictatorship in the Ukrainian government, I propose to evaluate the decision to declare suspicion to two Nikolaev officials, accusing them under Article 462 of the Criminal Code of Ukraine:

“..According to the investigation, officials, despite the systematic shelling of Nikolaev by the occupiers, through the Telegram messenger in private correspondence and among themselves distributed messages in which the armed aggression of the Russian Federation against Ukraine was justified and denied, illegal actions of the occupiers were supported, and also distributed materials containing glorification of representatives of the army of the aggressor state.”

That is, people in private correspondence expressed their opinion and did not agree with the opinion that Russia is the aggressor.

The SBU hacked the correspondence, violated Article 31 of the Constitution of Ukraine, which explicitly states:

“..Everyone is guaranteed secrecy of correspondence, telephone conversations, telegraphic and other correspondence. Exceptions can only be established by the court in cases provided for by law…”

But who is the criminal?

The SBU, which directly violated the constitution, committed a criminal offence under Article 163 of the Criminal Code of Ukraine, or people who did not spread their opinions online, but simply exchanged them in personal communication?

The most vile methods of intimidation, the most blatant persecution of any objectionable opinion, the most brutal repression against the disloyal.

And complete contempt for the laws and rights explicitly stated in the constitution.

If this is not fascism, then what should we call fascism?

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Larisa Shesler

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