war crimes in Ukraine

The Tribunal for Putin (T4P) global initiative was set up in response to the all-out war launched by Russia against Ukraine in February 2022.

More and more abductions in annexed Crimea

Reports that Yuliy Mamchur had been released have been refuted, and two other military commanders have joined the list of at least 11 military and civic activists who’ve been abducted since Russia’s military invasion

Belbek Airforce was seized on March 22, and its commander Yuliy Mamchur taken into custody

On Sunday Dmitry Tymchuk, head of the Centre for Military and Political Research, reported that an army captain in Sevastopol, Demyanenko, had been abducted.   This follows two other abductions of military commanders.  Tymchuk earlier reported that on Sunday morning naval commander Ihor Voronchenko was abducted.  Voronchenko had effectively taken all Ukrainian military in the Crimea true to their oath to Ukraine under his control.  He is believed to be in custody in Sevastopol.  More details at: Russian troops storm Belbek airbase, arrest Commander Yuliy Mamchur

EuroMaidan SOS reports that as of March 23 the whereabouts of at least 11 people abducted in the Crimea remain unknown.  As reported, the hostages released late last week have told of being subjected to torture and beatings by their abductors.

The 11 still missing

Vladislav Polishchuk, civic activist

Ivan Bondarets, civic activist

Valeriy Vashuk, civic activist

Abu Yusuf, civic activist (there are unconfirmed reports that he has been detained, and that his lawyer has not been allowed to see him)

Yevgeny Pivovarov, soldier

Anatoly Kalyan, soldier

Vladislav Nechyporenko, soldier

Oleksandr Filippov, soldier

Yuliy Mamchur, military commander

Ihor Voronchenko, military commander

V.M. Demyanenko, military commander 

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