It seems quite likely to me that top officials within the Russian government were involved in the fatal poisoning of the former Russian spy turned government critic, Alexander Litvinenko.
Why? Well Litvinenko (as some of you might know by now) was poisoned with a rare radioactive material known as polonium-210. Not just anyone with grudge can get their hands on such a large amount of a rare and highly dangerous element. The high amount of this material found in his body would have to have been taken from a government restricted nuclear site.
Scientists claimed small amounts of polonium-210, but not enough to kill someone, were used legitimately in Britain for industrial purposes and easily available.
To be used to kill, however, "much larger amounts are required and this would have to be manmade... from a particle accelerator or a nuclear reactor," said Medical Research Council expert Dudley Goodhead.
GOI: Of course Russian nuclear sites haven't been known for their tight security since the fall of the Soviet regime. Yet, how then did the material make it past vigilant British security officials?
Traces of this material were also found at Litvinenko's home, a hotel bar and at the restaurant where he dined the day he became sick.
It's all very suspicious.
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