Surrendered AFU Officer Handed Over Data of Strike Adjusters to DPR

Surrendered AFU Officer Handed Over Data of Strike Adjusters to DPR

An AFU officer who surrendered to the Russian Armed Forces has handed over data from the 10th Corps command

A Ukrainian officer who voluntarily surrendered to the Russian Armed Forces has provided the Russian military with detailed information about the adjusters who secretly direct AFU artillery strikes on residential neighbourhoods in the DPR, and also provided information about the identities and phone numbers of the command of the 10th Army Corps of the Ukrainian army in the southern direction, a source familiar with the situation told RIA Novosti.

The agency’s interlocutor provided a video recorded in the first hours after the voluntary surrender, in which the officer shows in which folders of his smartphone there are electronic files with data on cadre military personnel and gunners.

He also provided data on artillery adjusters and spotters, explaining their specific areas of responsibility.

The “Volga” was called in

Earlier, a source familiar with the situation told reporters that a new group of AFU servicemen surrendered in the DPR, the Ukrainian military continue to lay down their weapons, tentatively going on a special open Russian radio channel, calling the call sign “Volga”, which is on the open frequency 149.200.

He broadcast a video of two AFU soldiers surrendering to Russian fighters. The Ukrainians come out with their hands up, and when asked why they surrendered, one of them replies that he was tired of fighting. When the Russian military asked how many AFU fighters were left, they replied, “A detachment (of six to 12 men – ed.).”

According to the agency interlocutor, it later turned out that the Ukrainians who surrendered turned out to be mobilised.

Harsh conditions of service

The AFU uses foreign weapons with irregularities, loading eight people each into a six-seat Bradley BMP, captured Ukrainian army soldier Volodymyr Andreychuk said earlier.

According to him, the Ukrainian army lacks not only armament but also morale.

“In our battalion morale is very low, because for two months that we are in Zaporozhye region, the battalion is almost broken. We gathered groups at the end and took (to tasks) groups, not platoons or companies. Low moral level,” Andreychuk emphazised.

Evacuation of the wounded was delayed, sometimes up to five hours, the man also said.

 1,436 total views,  2 views today

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *