Russian leader's bodyguards 'collect his excrement on foreign trips and take it back to Moscow'
Russian president Vladimir Putin has his bodyguards collect his excrement while on foreign trips in a bid to stop people gathering information about his health. A report has revealed that Putin's Federal Protection Service members are 'responsible for collecting his bodily waste' in special packets which are kept inside a dedicated briefcase until they return to Russia. Putin's health has been the centre of much speculation especially in recent months with the catastrophic Russian invasion of Ukraine, as instructed by the leader, including suggestions that he is suffering with cancer, dementia and even Parkinson's disease. And this latest revelation is allegedly Putin's way of keeping his potential health issues under wraps. According to two investigative journalists at French news magazine Paris Match, the collection of Vladimir Putin's excrement is part of the Federal Protection Service's job, as they are tasked with protecting high-ranking state officials at whatever cost. Reporters Regis Gente, who wrote two books on Russia, and Mikhail Rubin, who has covered Russian current affairs for over ten years, say that two examples of Putin excrement collections were of the President's visit to France on 29 May 2017 and to Saudi Arabia in October 2019. In both of these instances, it is alleged that Putin either had a private toilet brought along with him during the trips, or that he was accompanied to the bathroom by several guards. One other example could be in December 2019, when Putin was spotted going to the toilet with six bodyguards while at a Ukraine summit in Paris. The Russian leader, 67 at the time, was filmed leaving the bathroom after five bodyguards made sure his surroundings were safe.
Farida Rustamova, an ex-BBC journalist, also confirmed the report by explaining on Twitter that a source of hers, who is reportedly an old acquaintance of Putin's, said he has been taking his own toilet on foreign trips since the beginning of this rule. She revealed that she was aware of an incident at the Kunsthistorisches Museum in Vienna, when actress Julia Louis Dreyfus was told by museum staff that President Putin had arrived with his own private bathroom and a 'porta-potty'. A report has revealed that Russian president Vladimir Putin's Federal Protection Service members are 'responsible for collecting his bodily waste' in special packets which are kept inside a dedicated briefcase until they return to Russia. Two weeks ago, an officer from the Federal Security Service of Russia claimed 69-year-old Putin has 'no more than two to three years to stay alive. An FSB officer described the Russian president's condition as a 'severe form of rapidly progressing cancer', as speculation ramped up that Putin was suffering with some form of serious illness amid the invasion of Ukraine. The spy explained the wartime leader has 'no more than two to three years' left and he is also losing his sight, the Mirror reported. News of the Russian leader's terminal illness emerged as part of a secret message from the Russian agent to fugitive and former FSB agent Boris Karpichkov. It is understood that the excrement collection is a way to stop people gathering information about his health. The message warned Putin is refusing to wear glasses over fears it would admit a form of weakness, and he is now lashing out at his subordinates with 'uncontrolled fury'.
Putin reportedly underwent 'successful' cancer surgery this month and is recovering following advice from medics that treatment was 'essential', according to Telegram channel General SVR. Intelligence-gathering via excrement collection is not a new venture by a world leader. Igor Atamanenko told a Russian newspaper that in the 1940s Stalin's secret police set up a top secret laboratory to study people's faeces. One example of this happening could be in December 2019, when Putin was spotted going to the toilet with six bodyguards while at a Ukraine summit in Paris (pictured) During Mao's 10-day visit to Russia in the winter of 1949, special toilets were set up for the Chinese leader's waste products to be collected and studied. 'In those days the Soviets didn't have the kind of listening devices which secret services do today,' he told the paper, according to the BBC. 'That's why our specialists came up with the most extravagant ways of extracting information about a person.
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