Former FSB officer Emran Navruzbekov, who was deported from Poland, spoke about an escape attempt, after which he stopped communicating. This is reported by the center "Dossier".
On June 18, Navruzbekov told one of the correspondents of the publication that he was taken to Moscow from Kaliningrad and at some point he managed to escape from the security forces accompanying him. “I ran away yesterday [June 17]. I swear my hands are all beat up. Help, I don't know what to do anymore. I swear I don't want to set anyone up, but I already have nothing to eat, ”he said in a voice message.
On June 17, Navruzbekov's administrative arrest expired under the article on petty hooliganism, which he was sentenced to immediately after his deportation. Half an hour before the end of his term, five law enforcers arrived at his detention center in Kaliningrad. They detained him and brought him to Moscow. At the Sheremetyevo airport, the convoy handed him over to the “Dagestanis,” Dossier writes. Navruzbekov was an FSB officer in Dagestan and, apparently, they were going to take him to this region.
After the message about the escape, Navruzbekov stopped answering, after which his phone was turned off. The Dossier Center found the owner of the phone from which Navruzbekov wrote, it turned out to be a worker from an agricultural farm 70 kilometers from Sheremetyevo. He told reporters that "Emran was taken away."
On June 6, Poland urgently deported Navruzbekov to Russia, without waiting for the court's decision on appeal and ignoring an urgent complaint to the ECHR against the court's decision on deportation. Lawyer Karina Moskalenko asked the ECHR to take interim measures (rule 39), since in Russia Navruzbekov faces prosecution under the article on treason.
The Polish secret services did not explain what the accelerated deportation was connected with. In a press release, they stated that Navruzbekov was expelled because he allegedly provided false information to the authorities. The Polish side assessed Navruzbekov as a person whose reasons for staying in the country look dubious.
Navruzbekov fled to Poland through Belarus in 2017 after the leadership of the FSB was about to send him to Turkey to organize surveillance of the exiled representatives of the North Caucasian opposition. In Poland, he was in a refugee camp, but his requests for protection were rejected twice.
As a result, only his wife and children were granted asylum, and Navruzbekov himself was detained on 17 May. The reason for his detention was the accusation of aggressive behavior towards the Polish border guards, but Navruzbekov himself denies this.
The Polish court of first instance decided to deport him and ban him from entering the EU for 10 years, citing Navruzbekov's threat to the country's security as one of the reasons. This decision was appealed. But, according to Navruzbekov's wife, Irina, he was deported before the appeal was considered.
While Navruzbekov was in Europe, he told in an interview with Gulagu.net that the FSB was staging “controlled terrorist attacks” in the Caucasus, staging staged operations in which terrorists were supposedly eliminated, planting drugs and weapons on suspects, and falsifying criminal cases. Navruzbekov, in his own words, handed over 500 files with classified information to the head of Gulagu.net, Vladimir Osechkin, for transfer to the Hague Tribunal.