Lugovoy
© The Russian Hour/YouTube
Andrey Lugovoy receives the results of his polygraph test.
The Western demonization of all things Russian didn't just start a year or two ago, as the Litvinenko affair makes clear. This documentary focuses on 3 aspects of the case that haven't been covered by Western media. That's convenient, given that they totally contradict the official story: that Andrey Lugovoy poisoned him with polonium at the Millennium Hotel in London on November 1, 2006. Here's what the documentary shows:
  1. A professional, internationally recognized English polygraph expert, Blake C. Burgess, administered a lie detector test to Andrey Lugovoy - he told the truth when denying he had anything to do with the death of Litvinenko.
  2. Princeton physicist William Happer, one-time nuclear forensics advisor for the U.S. government, demolishes anti-Russian writer Masha Gessen's claim that Russia was the only possible source for polonium, and Putin must have been the one who ordered its use to poison Litvinenko. Polonium is relatively easy to acquire and from countless sources.
  3. The owner of the Abracadabra Restaurant and Bar, where Litvinenko was a frequent patron, says Litvinenko was there in the week before the day he was supposedly poisoned. But polonium traces were found in the restaurant on Litvinenko's regular seat, the stair rail, and at reception. According to the official story, Litvinenko left the Millennium Hotel on Nov. 1, went home, got sick, stayed in bed for three days, then went to the hospital. If that was true, there shouldn't have been any polonium traces in the restaurant. The owner also said he never saw Lugovoy (or exiled Russian arch-criminal and oligarch Boris Berezovsky, an associate of Litvinenko with whom he had been in contact in the days before November 1) in his restaurant.
Here's the video, courtesy of Russian Insider and The Russian Hour: