The head of Wagner PMC sent about a thousand units of military equipment to Moscow through the Voronezh region, writes Baza. Tanks, rocket launchers, trucks and light vehicles were moving in the Wagner columns.
Baza writes that Prigozhin's formations carried 9 tanks in the first column. It also carried one Grad MLRS installation, a cannon, four Tigr armored vehicles, several dozen trucks and hundreds of cars. This column subsequently broke through the barrier at 590 km of the M-4 Don highway, consisting of trucks and construction equipment.
At about 5 am on June 24, the second large convoy, numbering 357 pieces of equipment, drove into the Voronezh region. She went to the city of Buturlinovka, where a military airfield is located.
The third column consisting of 100 pieces of equipment entered the territory of the region at 7 o'clock in the morning. It contained three tanks, two anti-aircraft guns, buses, trucks and cars. Like the first one, it followed the M-4 Don highway. Finally, the fourth column, in which there were 212 units of military equipment, ended up in the Voronezh region at 9 am.
On June 24, the head of the Wagner PMC, Yevgeny Prigozhin, after statements that the places of deployment of his mercenaries were fired upon by the forces of the Ministry of Defense of the Russian Federation, began the "March of Justice" to Moscow. His forces entered Rostov-on-Don, and also moved towards the capital through the Voronezh and Lipetsk regions.
At the end of the day, the press service of Alexander Lukashenko announced that, on behalf of Putin, he managed to agree with Prigozhin to stop the movement of "Wagnerites" in Russia. Later, the press secretary of the Russian president, Dmitry Peskov, said that all charges against the head of the Wagner PMC would be dropped, and he would "leave for Belarus."