In Moscow, “for the convenience of residents,” temporary mobilization points will be opened at the Museum of Moscow, the State Darwin Museum, the Viktyuk Theater and the Museum of Heroes of Russia and the Soviet Union. This is reported by the Moscow City News Agency.
The note says that this "will not only make it possible to comfortably organize the reception of visitors, but also ensure that there are no additional inconveniences for Muscovites living near military registration and enlistment offices."
Special buses will be launched from the buildings of military registration and enlistment offices to temporary mobilization points.
On September 21, Russian President Vladimir Putin issued a decree on "partial mobilization." It quickly became clear that this was not a “partial” mobilization, but a general one: the document allows anyone to be drafted, despite Putin’s promise to take only those who are in reserve into the army. Shoigu said that they would call up about 300,000 reservists and not touch the students, but two days earlier, United Russia began preparing students for the front, offering to provide academic leave while they were sent to Ukraine. Reports that students were taken directly from classes came , in particular, from Buryatia.
Even the dead are called. In St. Petersburg, the police came to a local resident and handed a summons to the draft board addressed to her uncle, who died nine years ago. In Buryatia, they tried to call for war a man who died two years ago.