To all my fellow Americans who unfortunately hold thug Putin in such high regard, he’s allowed this kind of Islamonazi thuggery (sharia) to exist in Chechneya in exchange for Ramzan keeping a heavy hand.
Take look what he’s allowed to materialize and metastasize in Chechneya, no-go zones for Russians.
At the outbreak of that war, the mufti of Chechnya, Akhmad Kadyrov, broke with his people and sided with Putin. He became the president of Chechnya until his 2004 assassination, after which his son, Ramzan Kadyrov, took his place. Ramzan made a bargain with Putin to repress violence in Chechnya in exchange for complete control and autonomy in Chechnya, and influence in other predominantly Muslim republics within the Russian Federation such as Bashkortostan, Tatarstan, Dagestan, Ingushetia and others.
Kadyrov’s control is so great that the Islamic republics have become massive no-go zones for ethnic Russians and Russian police, dwarfing the “Muslim ghettos” in European cities that Russian television loves to highlight. In addition, Kadyrov has reintroduced polygamy, officially outlawed in Russia but recently tolerated among Muslim citizens; banned the production of alcohol; and mandated that women wear the hijab.
Leading Russian Daily Says Chechen Authorities Arresting, Killing Homosexuals
The Russian newspaper Novaya Gazeta reports that authorities in Chechnya are arresting and killing homosexuals.
The daily reported on April 1, citing a range of unnamed sources, that “more than 100” homosexual men had been detained in Chechnya in recent days and that three had been killed.
Without giving specific figures or naming officials, the Novaya Gazeta report said that “information about detentions” of gay men had been confirmed by regional Interior Ministry, Federal Security Service (FSB), and prosecutorial officials, as well as LGBT activists.
The report was rejected by the press spokesman for Chechen Republic head Ramzan Kadyrov as “an absolute lie and disinformation.”
“You cannot detain and persecute people who simply do not exist in the republic,” he said. “If there were such people in Chechnya, the law-enforcement organs wouldn’t need to have anything to do with them because their relatives would send them somewhere from which there is no returning.”