Several Russian female soldiers denounce the existence of makeshift prisons in cities like Staromlinovka, Rubizhnoye, Kremina, Dokuchaevsk or Perevalsk, where the soldiers have no conditions for survival.
With the approach of winter, the first reports appeared of the desertion of Russian soldiers due to the lack of conditions and equipment for fight the cold🇧🇷 According to newspaper Worldsome surrender to the Ukrainians almost without a fight, while others are arrested by their own comrades as they leave their positions at the front.
This is the case for about 30 survivors from the 359th regiment, who were allegedly abandoned by their commander on the left bank of the Dnieper with orders to repel an artillery attack, armed only with AK-47s. As a result, they were “crushed” by precision drone-controlled strikes, with several casualties.
In a busy city Zaitsevo, located in the Lugansk region, which borders Russia, about 300 prisoners were locked in a makeshift prison that is nothing more than the attic of a house. According to an independent Russian newspaper ASTERwho quotes one of the wives of these soldiers, were arrested for refusing to return to the front, where they do not have the minimum conditions for survival, even forced to share a meal with five or six soldiers.
Another independent Russian newspaper Jellyfish, reports that the Ukrainian army brutally punishes soldiers who refuse to fight by torturing and starving them until they agree to return to the front lines. Some of the arrested soldiers stood on the defensive line between Svatovo and Kremina, in full Ukrainian offensive. On October 20, they were subjected to Ukrainian bombardments day and night, in freezing temperatures, but without food, ammunition, and access to communications with their officers. Eight days later they left the trenches and, after a full day of walking, managed to reach Starobelsk, on the border with Russia, where they were detained and found other groups of Kolomychikha prisoners.
Several Russian servicewomen denounce the existence of other makeshift prisons in cities like Staromlinovka, Rubizhne, Kremina, Dokuchaevsk or Perevalsk, a network of prisons that stretches across the occupied territories of Luhansk and Donetsk. Imprisoned in this space, these soldiers do not know how long they will stay there, as the goal of the officers is to force them to fight at any cost.