Investigators from the Moscow region claimed in a statement that Darya Dugina, the daughter of well-known ideologist Alexander Dugin, perished when an alleged explosive device exploded on the Toyota Land Cruiser she was traveling in. According to Russian official authorities on Sunday, a suspected car bomb attack south of Moscow on Saturday night claimed the life of the daughter of an ultra-nationalist Russian theorist who favors Russia absorbing Ukraine. Someone who knew Dugina, Andrei Krasnov, was quoted by the Russian state news agency TASS as claiming that the vehicle belonged to her father and that he was likely the intended victim. How did Darya Dugina killed in bomb blast? Who planned the blast? Let’s read the rest of the article below.
Car which Darya was driving belongs to her father Alexander Dugin, which car was that?
On Saturday, a Toyota Land Cruiser Prado carrying Daria Dugina, the 29-year-old daughter of Alexander Dugin, detonated outside the town of Velyki Vyazomy on the outskirts of Moscow, according to Russian official media.
How did the bomb explode and killed the Alexander’s daughter?
The incident was triggered by a bomb placed in the SUV, according to the Investigative Committee division for the Moscow region.
According to some Russian media sources, Dugina was returning from a cultural fair she had attended with her father when the explosion occurred. They said Dugin was the owner of the car, who made the last-minute decision to take a different vehicle.
When did Darya Dugina born? Wiki/bio
According to the Russian news source TASS, Dugina was born on December 15, 1992, in Moscow, Russia, and attended Moscow State University to study philosophy. In support of Russia’s operations in Ukraine, Darya, a journalist and political pundit who had similar beliefs, frequently appeared on the nationalist TV channel Tsargrad.
Why did father Alexander and daughter Darya were sanctioned by the U.S. and U.K.?
The U.S. Treasury said in March that Dugin, who was also placed on a sanctions list in 2015 following Russia’s annexation Crimea, controls Geopolitica, a website that allows Russian ultra-nationalists to spread disinformation and propaganda.
Ms. Dugina was sanctioned by the United States in March for her work as chief editor of United World International, a website that the US described as a disinformation site. The sanctions announcement cited a UWI article this year that contended Ukraine would “perish” if it were admitted to NATO.
On the fact of the incident, a criminal case was initiated under paragraph “e” part 2 of Art. 105 of the Criminal Code of the Russian Federation (murder in a generally dangerous way). The investigation suggests that blowing up the car is a pre-planned and custom-made crime.