Putin planning to have ISIS terrorists ‘blindfolded and shot in the head’ in brutal execution

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Putin’s sinister plan to have ISIS terrorists responsible for Moscow attack executed is in the talks. The terrorists behind the Crocus City Hall slaughter could face a brutal death penalty in Belarus.

It has been reported that the four men accused by Russia of carrying out the shooting would face life imprisonment in the notorious Black Dolphin Prison, The Sun reports.

But a Putin-loyalist MP has now revealed plans for a chilling execution of the ISIS members.

Russia may abandon their moratorium on death penalty that’s been in place since 1996 to severely punish the terrorists.

But it would be hard to implement the death sentence retrospectively – which is why the Kremlin is geared to exploit a loophole.

Belarus – the only European country with legal execution – is Russia’s longstanding ally and part of a “union state”.

Two Belarussians were among the 144 killed in the Moscow attack which gives Putin a perfect excuse to try the suspects in the neighbouring nation.

If convicted, the condemned men will be blindfolded and forced to kneel before a shot is fired Stalin-style to the back of their heads.

Maria Butina – an MP for pro-Putin United Russia party – said that the two countries are in talks and praised Belarus dictator Lukashenko’s support.

She told Belarusian TV 1: “In this case … the murder of two or more persons, you have exactly the same right to try these people as the Russian Federation ….

“The competent authorities are already [working] on this matter [so the suspects could face the death penalty].

“A moratorium on the death penalty has been introduced in Russia.

“Let’s wait and see, because negotiations are now underway.”

A wide range of crimes can be covered by the death sentence in Belarus.

Oleg Alkaev, former executioner, has lifted the secrecy veil over the exact method of executions under Putin’s crony Lukashenko.

According to him, the convicts – dressed in striped robes – are brought one by one through the underground passage.

“They were shaking either from cold or from fear, and their crazy eyes radiated such genuine horror that it was impossible to look at them,” Alkaev recalled.

With their hands still tied behind them, they anxiously await Lukashenko’s verdict with the president rarely exercising his right to pardon.

The former executioner said: “The prosecutor habitually clarified the personal details of the person who stood in front of us, then just as habitually announced the refusal of a pardon …”

The inmates wear blindfolds to prevent them from orienting in the space.

They then are taken to a specially-equipped room where an executor is holding a pistol ready to fire.

“At the perpetrator’s signal, two employees in front of a special shield — a ‘bullet catcher’ — lower the convict to his knees, after which the perpetrator shoots him in the back of the head,” Alkaev explained.

Alkaev claimed that “undesirable” convicts are put to death last as a kind of retaliation, allowing him to hear the gunfire and the cries of the victims.

The bodies of individuals who are executed are buried in secret and are never returned to their relatives.

From 1996 to 2001, Alkaev oversaw the executions of 134 people – but now only one or two are carried out annually.

Putin’s pal and security council deputy Dmitry Medvedev has called on the terrorists to be killed in a rage-filled threat before the trial.

Medvedev said of the suspects: “They were caught. Well done to everyone who caught them,” he said.

“Should they be killed? Necessary. And it will be.

“But it is much more important to kill everyone involved.

“Everyone, who paid, who sympathised, who helped. Kill them all.”

The notorious terror group stormed the building, unleashing hellfire with machine guns and sparking a blaze to stop survivors from getting out alive.

Russia’s security service (FSB) launched a massive manhunt on Saturday to catch those responsible and detained 11 suspects, including the four men later hauled into court.

For unknown reasons, the victim toll – dead and wounded – rose in the past day from 382 to 695 people, according to the Russian emergencies ministry in the Moscow region.

This article originally appeared in The Sun and was reproduced with permission.

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