MOSCOW (AP) — The representative for President Vladimir Putin on Wednesday showed that Moscow doesn’t trust the shooter who killed Russia’s diplomat to Turkey followed up on his own, yet declined to clarify the explanations behind the doubt.
“We shouldn’t surge with any speculations before the agents build up who were behind the death of our envoy,” said representative Dmitry Peskov, who offered no proposals about who those individuals may be.
The envoy, Andrei Karlov, was killed Monday evening before shocked spectators at a photograph show in Ankara. The professional killer, Mevlut Mert Altintas of Ankara’s uproar police squad, was murdered in a police operation.
On Tuesday, Russia flew a group of 18 examiners and outside service authorities to Turkey to partake in the test. Their plane came back with Karlov’s body and his family. Russian authorities and Turkish Foreign Minister Mevlut Cavusoglu who was going by Moscow met the family at the Vnukovo airplane terminal late on Tuesday.
Ankara has not made open any speculations. Be that as it may, a senior Turkish government official, who spoke Tuesday on state of obscurity since he was not approved to discharge points of interest to the press, said it was far-fetched Altintas acted alone.
The authority said the murdering had every one of the characteristics of being “completely proficient, not a one-man activity.”
Autonomous Turkish security expert Abdullah Agar said Altintas’ conduct and the way in which he completed the assault “gives the feeling that he got preparing that was substantially more than uproar police preparing.”
Agar said the words the shooter articulated in Arabic were from an entry often refered to by Jihadists.
Altintas yelled: “Keep in mind Aleppo! Keep in mind Syria!” in Turkish amid the assault, furthermore shouted “Allahu akbar,” the Arabic expression for “God is extraordinary.” He proceeded in Arabic: “We are the relatives of the individuals who bolstered the Prophet Muhammad, for jihad.”
Turkey has been overflowing with hypothesis about Altintas’ thought process and conceivable connections.
On Tuesday evening, a Turkish Foreign Ministry official said Cavusoglu talked with U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry by telephone and gave data on the attacker.
The official, talking on state of namelessness in accordance with government rules, said Cavusoglu likewise told Kerry that both Turkey and Russia “know” that a development drove by U.S.- based Muslim priest Fethullah Gulen was behind the assault.
Turkey has blamed Gulen for organizing a fizzled military overthrow in July went for toppling President Recep Tayyip Erdogan and blames the pastor for needing to destabilize Turkey. It is squeezing the United States to remove Gulen to Turkey to stand trial for his charged part in the upset endeavor. Gulen has denied the allegations.
Amid the telephone call, Kerry raised worries about “a portion of the talk leaving Turkey regarding American inclusion or bolster, unsaid or something else, for this unspeakable death yesterday due to the nearness of Mr. Gulen here in the United States,” Kerry’s representative John Kirby said.
“It’s an outrageous claim, totally false,” Kirby said.
“We have to give the agents a chance to carry out their occupation and we have to give the actualities and the confirmation a chance to take them where it is before we make a hasty judgment,” Kirby included.
A lot of Turkey’s media, both communicate and print, has reported cases that the shooter had connections to the Gulen development, including reports of Gulen writing being found in his home, and of him having learned at a Gulen-run school.