ລິ້ງ ສຳຫລັບເຂົ້າຫາ

ຜູ້ຕ້ອງສົງໄສ ວາງລະເບີດ ໃສ່ສະຖານີ ລົດໄຟໃຕ້ດິນ ຣັດເຊຍ ເປັນຄົນທີ່ເກີດຢູ່ Kyrgyzstan


ເຈົ້າ​ໜ້າ​ທີ່​ສືບ​ລັບ ​ໃນ Kyrgyzstan ກ່າວ​ວ່າ ຜູ້​ທີ່​ສົງ​ໄສ​ໃນວາງ​ລະ​ເບີດ​ທີ່​ຮ້າຍ​ແຮງ​
ໃສ່ລົດ​ໄຟ​ໃຕ້​ດິນ ໃນວັນ​ຈັນ​ວານ​ນີ້ ​ທີ່ Russia ນັ້ນ​ ແມ່ນຊາວ Russia ທີ່​ເກີດ​ໃນ Kyrgyzstan.

​ໂຄສົກ​ຂອງ ໜ່ວຍ​ສືບ​ລັບ Kyrgyzstan ທີ່​ເອີ້ນຫຍ້ໍ​ວ່າ GKNB ລະບຸຕົວ​ຜູ້​ຕ້ອງ​ສົງ​ໄສ
​ວ່າ ​ແມ່ນ​ທ້າວ Akbarzhon Jalilov ຜູ້​ຊຶ່ງເກີດ​ຢູ່​ທີ່​ນັ້ນ ​ໃນ​ປີ 1995. ອົງການ​ຂ່າວ
Interfax ຂອງ Russia ​ໄດ້​ລາຍ​ງານ​ກ່ອນ​ໜ້າ​ນີ້​ວ່າ ​ເຈົ້າ​ໜ້າ​ທີ່ Russia ​ໄດ້​ລະບຸຕົວ​
ຜູ້​ວາງ​ລະ​ເບີດ​ແມ່ນ ຊາຍ​ໜຸ່ມ​ໄວ 23 ປີ ຈາກ​ເອ​ເຊຍ​ກາງ.

ທ່ານ Veronika Skvortsova ລັດຖະມົນຕີສາທາລະນະ​ສຸກ​ຂອງ Russia ​ໄດ້​ເພີີ່ມ
ຈຳນວນ​ຂອງ​ຜູ້​ທີ່​ເສຍ​ຊີວິດ​ ຈາກ 11 ຄົນ ຂຶ້ນ​ເປັນ 14 ຄົນ ​ໃນເຫດ​ລະ​ເບີດ​ທີ່ນະຄອນ
St. Petersburg ໃນ​ວັນ​ອັງຄານ​ມື້​ນີ້ໃນກອງ​ປະຊຸມ​ຖະ​ແຫຼ​ງຂ່າວ. ​ມີເກືອ​ບວ່າ 50 ຄົນ ​
ໄດ້​ຮັບ​ບາດ​ເຈັບ​ໃນເຫດລະ​ເບີດທີ່​ຮ້າຍແຮງ​ຄັ້ງ​ນີ້ ​ເພາ​ະມັນ​ສາມາດ​ເຈາະ​ທະລຸ​ປະຕູ
ເຫຼັກທີ່​ແໜ້ນໜາ​ຂອງ​ລົດ​ໄຟ​ໃຕ້​ດິນ. ຍັງ​ບໍ່ທັນ​ມີ​ຜູ້​ໃດ​ອອກ​ມາ​ອ້າງ​ເອົາ​ຄວາມ​ຮັບຜິດ
ຊອບເທື່ອ ​ໃນ​ຂະນະ​ນີ້.

Danial Schearf ນັກ​ຂ່າວ VOA ​ໄດ້​ລາຍ​ງານ​ຜ່ານ​ທາງ Twitter ວ່າ ບັນດາ​ເຈົ້າ​ໜ້າ​ທີ່ ​
ໄດ້​ປິດ​ສະຖານີ​ລົດ​ໄຟ​ໃຕ້​ດິນ​ ​ສະຖານີນຶ່ງ ທີ່​ພົວພັນ​ກັບເຫດລະ​ເລີດໃນ​ວັນ​ຈັນ​ວານ​ນີ້
ຫຼັງ​ຈາກ ທີ່​ໄດ້​ຮັບ​ຂ່າວ​ທາງ​ໂທລະສັບ​ທີ່​ບໍ່​ລະບຸ​ຊື່ ກ່ຽວ​ກັບເຫດລະ​ເບີດ​ທີ່​ວ່າ​ນີ້ ພ້ອມ​ທັງ​
ການ​ນຳພາ​ບຕ່າງໆ​ຂອງ​ພວກ​ເຈົ້າ​ໜ້າ​ທີ່​ສຸກ​ເສີນ​ ສະຖາ​ນີ​ລົດ​ໄຟ​ໃຕ້​ດິນທີ່​ຈະຕຸລັດ
Sennaya ​ໃນນະຄອນ St. Petersburg.

ລາຍການ​ໂທລະພາບ Russia REN-TV ​ໄດ້​ສະ​ແດງໃຫ້​ເຫັນ​ເຖິງສົບ​ຂອງ​ຜູ້ເສຍ​ຊີວິດ ​
ແລະ​ພວກ​ທີ່​ບາດ​ເຈັບ ​ນອນ​ຢູ່​ເທິງ​ທາງ​ຍ່າງ​ໃນ ສະຖານ​ນີ​ລົດ​ໄຟ​ໃຕ້​ດິນ ​ໃນ​ຂະນະ​ທີ່​
ພວກ​ເດີນທາງ​ພາກັນ​ຢ້ານ​ກົວ ​ແຕກ​ຕື່ນ​ໜີ​ກັນ​ຢ່າງ​ສົນລະວົນ ຊຶ່ງ​ຜູ້​ຄົນສ່ວນ​ໃຫຍ່ ​
ແມ່ນ​ພາກັນ​ປິດ​ໜ້າ​ຂອງ​ພວກ​ເຂົາ​ເຈົ້າ​ໄວ້​ ຈາກ​ຄວັນໜາ ທີ່​ເກີດ​ຈາກ​ເຫດ​ລະ​ເບີດ​ນັ້ນ.

ຕຳຫຼວດ ​ໄດ້​ປົດຄະ​ນວນ​ລະ​ເບີດ​ອີກ​ລູກ ​ທີ່​ຫ້າງ​ໄວ້​ໃນ​ຕູ້​ເກັບ​ອຸບປະກອນ​ດັບ​ໄຟ ທີ່ສະຖາ
​ນີ​ລົດ​ໄຟ​ໃຕ້​ດິນ ​ແຫ່ງ​ທີສອງ ​ໃນນະຄອນ St. Petersburg. ສະຖາ​ນີ​ລົດ​ໄຟ​ໃຕ້​ດິນ
ທົ່ວ​ທັງເມືອງ​ໄດ້ຖືກ​ປິດ​ລົງ​ໃນ​ວັນ​ຈັນ​ວານ​ນີ້. Moscow ​ໄດ້​ເອົາ​ບາດກ້າວ​ທີ່​ເອີ້ນວ່າ
“ມາດ​ຕະການ​ເພີ່ມ​ຕື່ມ” ຕໍ່ສະຖາ​ນີລົດ​ໄຟ​ໃຕ້​ດິນ.

​ເຈົ້າ​ໜ້າ​ທີ່ນະຄອນ St. Petersburg ​ໄດ້​ປະກາດໄວ້ອາ​ໄລ ຕໍ່​ພວກ​ທີ່​ເຄາະ​ຮ້າຍ​ນີ້ເປັນ
​ເວລາ 3 ວັນ. ທ່ານ Vladimir Putin ປະທານາທິບໍດີ Russia ບັງ​ເອີນ​ທີ່​ທ່ານ​ຢູ່​ໃນ​ບ້ານ
​ເກີດ​ຂອງ​ທ່ານ ​ໃນນະຄອນ St. Petersburg ​ໃນ​ວັນ​ຈັນ​ວານ​ນີ້ ​ເພື່ອ​ພົບ​ປະ​ກັບ​ທ່ານ Alexander Lukashenko ປະທານາທິບໍດີ Belarus. ທ່ານ Putin ​ໄດ້​ນຳ​ເອົາ​ພວງ
ມາລາໄປ​ວາງ​ໄວ້ ​ໃນສະຖາ​ນີ​ລົດ​ໄຟ​ໃຕ້​ດິນ ບ່ອນ​ທີ່​ໄດ້​ມີ​ຈຳນວນ​ດອກໄມ້​ແລະ​ທູບ​ທຽນ ​
ເພີ່ມ​ຂຶ້ນ​ເລື້ອຍໆ.

ປະທານາທິບໍດີສະຫະລັດ ທ່ານ Donald Trump ​ເອີ້ນເຫດ​ລະ​ເບີດ​ນີ້​ວ່າ “​ເປັນ​ເຫ​ດ
ການທີ່ຊົ່ວ​ຮ້າຍແທ້ໆ”
​ໃນ​ຂະນະ​ທີ່ ​ທ່ານ Antonio Guterres ໂຄສົກຂອງ​ເລຂາທິ
ການ​ໃຫຍ່ ​ຂອງ​ອົງການສະຫະປະຊາ​ຊາດ ​ໄດ້​ກ່າວ​ວ່າ “ພວກ​ທີ່ວາງ​ລະ​ເບີດ​ຄັ້ງ​ນີ້
ຈະ​ຕ້ອງຖືກ​ນຳ​ໂຕ​ມາ​ລົງ​ໂທດ.”

ພວກຜູ້ໂດຍສານບາດເຈັບຈາກເຫດລະເບີດ ໃນສະຖານີ Kultury, Moscow ທີ່ກຳລັງລໍຖ້າ ການຊ່ອຍເຫຼືອພະຍາບານ ໃນບໍ່ເທົ່າໃດນາທີມາ, ພາບຂອງວັນທີ 29 ມີນາ, 2010.

ພວກຜູ້ໂດຍສານບາດເຈັບຈາກເຫດລະເບີດ ໃນສະຖານີ Kultury, Moscow ທີ່ກຳລັງລໍຖ້າ ການຊ່ອຍເຫຼືອພະຍາບານ ໃນບໍ່ເທົ່າໃດນາທີມາ, ພາບຂອງວັນທີ 29 ມີນາ, 2010.

Intelligence authorities in Kyrgyzstan say the suspect in Monday's deadly subway bombing in Russia is a Kyrgyz-born Russian citizen.

A spokesman for Kyrgyzstan's security service, the GKNB, identified the suspected as Akbarzhon Jalilov, who was born there in 1995. Russia's Interfax news agency earlier reported Russian authorities had identified the alleged bomber as a 23-year-old man from Central Asia.

Russian health minister Veronika Skvortsova raised the death toll from the blast in St. Petersburg from 11 to 14 Tuesday during a press briefing. Nearly 50 people were injured in the explosion, which was so powerful it blew a hole through the thick metal doors of a subway car. No one has claimed responsibility for the attack.

VOA correspondent Daniel Schearf is reporting on Twitter (https://twitter.com/DanielSSchearf/status/849180488598253568) that authorities have shut down one of the stations involved in Monday's incident after receiving an anonymous phone call about a bomb, along with retweets photos of emergency personnel at the Sennaya Square Metro station in St. Petersburg.

Russia's REN-TV showed dead and wounded lying on a station platform, as horrified passengers rushed by, many of them covering their faces to avoid the thick smoke.

Police defused another bomb hidden inside a fire extinguisher at a second St. Petersburg station. The city's entire subway was shut down for much of Monday. Moscow took what it called "additional security measures" on its metro.

Officials in St. Petersburg have declared three days of mourning. Russian President Vladimir Putin happened to be in his hometown of St. Petersburg Monday for a meeting with Belarusian President Alexander Lukashenko. Putin brought flowers to the subway station, where a memorial of flowers and candles grows.

U.S. President Donald Trump calls the blast an "absolutely terrible thing," while a spokesman for U.N. Secretary-General Antonio Guterres said "those responsible for this appalling act must be held accountable."

A terrorist attack would be quite serious, says the director general of the Russian International Affairs Council, Andrei Kortunov. "Because we have not experienced anything like that for a long period of time in Russia. And, definitely we are back to where we were some 10 or 12 years ago when these explosions unfortunately took place on a more or less regular basis," he said.

The last subway attack was in Moscow in 2010 when female suicide bombers connected to an Islamist insurgency in Chechnya were blamed for killing at least 33 people. Earlier bombings on the Moscow metro in 2004, also linked to Chechen terrorists, killed nearly 50 people.

"Obviously the North Caucasus is still a mess and there is always the sort of risk of terrorist attacks emanating from there," says the Institute of International Relations in Prague's Mark Galeotti, speaking via Skype. "But certainly the Federal Security Services' own assessments are, what they are particularly concerned about, is exactly some kind of connection with fighters, Russian fighters, who have joined Islamic State. What happens when they return? So, it could be that."

It would be the first time in recent memory that such an attack happened in Russia's second largest city.

"Somehow, Saint Petersburg was lucky to avoid such things," says Kortunov. "Of course, terrorists usually target the capital because it might give them high exposure. So, it sets a precedent."

"This could be the start of a trend or it could be a one-off," says Galeotti, who was speaking via Skype. "I think the key thing is, given that we will now probably see quite a stepping up of security in the short-term, if there are still more attacks, then I think this does spell exactly what the security services have been worried about, which is actually a resurgence of terrorism. If it's just a one-off attack though, probably things will quite quickly get back to normal."

Unlike previous incidents of suspected terrorism, Russian state media were quick to report details of the blast in Saint Petersburg.

"They learned a lesson, which is precisely by not covering stories all they end up doing is actually as it were, handing the narrative to rumor, gossip and Twitter," says Galeotti. "By actually reporting quickly and reporting fairly and honestly, actually what they do is they slightly tamp down potential panic and they sort of make sure that people are not automatically assuming that they're not being told most of the story."

The blast came as President Vladimir Putin, who is from Saint Petersburg, was visiting the city and meting with Belarus President Alexander Lukashenko.

"Definitely it could be connected because his presence there got a lot of media coverage," says Kortunov. "And, I think that though terrorists cannot target the president directly but, it is clearly a message for the president of the Russian Federation if it indeed was a terrorist attack."

Putin and Lukashenko expressed condolences to the relatives of the victims.

"Certainly, all causes are being considered, both common crime and manifestations of terrorism," Putin said as the two men met. "The investigation will soon provide all answers to what has happened."

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