Posted 11 июня 2020,, 11:21

Published 11 июня 2020,, 11:21

Modified 24 декабря 2022,, 22:37

Updated 24 декабря 2022,, 22:37

Rosguard officer threatened to plant drugs in a Muscovite's home (VIDEO)

11 июня 2020, 11:21
The Rosguard officer, who threatened a resident of Moscow, who listened to loud music, to plant drugs in his flat, was brought to disciplinary action.

The incident occurred in one of the communal apartments of the capital. The squad was called by a resident who complained about the loud music that her neighbor was listening to. Two employees of the Russian Guard came to the call and announced to the neighbor that he "violated the law of Moscow".

In addition, the Russian guard began to threaten the city resident, claiming that he would send him to prison, planting drugs.

- Do you want to go to jail? Now I’ll plant drugs in your home, you’ll go to jail, for five years, do you want it? Just for so. I’ll stand watching you and blinking. I'll plant it! Do you want?, - told the law enforcement officer.

A video of the events was captured by a surveillance camera. The video hit the social networks.

After that, TASS reported, citing a source, that the neighbor allegedly insulted a citizen.

- On the phone "02" there was a message that a conflict between the tenants occurred in one of the communal apartments. Rosgгard officers that were next to the house arrived at the scene and found out that a man insulted a woman with a disability, threatened to take over her room, - TASS leads a source in law enforcement.

It turned out that the Russian guard nevertheless apologized, but only after the publication of the video.

“After the video was published, the Rosguard officer apologized to the man who subsequently deleted the video, but a few days later it appeared on the Internet again”, - the TASS interlocutor said.

The source also said that the Rosguard officer allegedly reacted too emotionally, because his child is sick with the same disease as the citizen who called a squad.

Let us recall that in addition to the most high-profile case of drug-smuggling by law enforcement officers - journalist Ivan Golunov - there are a number of other cases that remain in the shadow and, unfortunately, do not end with a victory of justice.

Earlier the international human rights group Agora appealed to the Committee of Ministers of the Council of Europe with a report on the systemic problems of Russian anti-drug legislation.