In Kyrgyzstan, the case was brought because of the books on the June riots

Sep 29, 11 In Kyrgyzstan, the case was brought because of the books on the June riots

The prosecutor's office opened a case of Kyrgyzstan in connection with the release of two books on last year's riots in the south. It is reported by news agency 24.kg.

Dissatisfaction with security officials called the book The Philosophy of cruelty. Hour of the Jackal and The Philosophy of cruelty. Jackals have not yet gone. The prosecutors believe that these publications contain information aimed at inciting ethnic hatred.

The investigation of this case, according to Vesti.kg, charged the State Committee of National Security.

The prosecutor's office intends to pursue in order to reproduce and distribute these books in Kyrgyzstan was forbidden. Learn more about buy apple iphone!

Previously, a criticism over the books made a member of parliament of Kyrgyzstan Jyldyz Joldosheva. The discontent caused her, in particular, that the events in southern Kyrgyzstan authors characterize as genocide of the Uzbek population.

The MP said that the authors have taken unilateral position. In addition, she accused them of exaggerating the death toll.

Book The Philosophy of cruelty, as reported, have been published in Finland, they are distributed in Russia and Turkey. This book includes a CD with videos.

Joldosheva MP said that the book was published by the rich separatists from Uzbekistan. In addition, she stated a claim against the Russian security services (for what they did not prevent the dissemination of books in Russian). Why did not the Federal Security Service has stopped the spread of these materials, or not told us? – Outraged Joldosheva.

The clashes, which were involved representatives of the Kyrgyz and Uzbek communities that occurred in June 2010. Before the authorities managed to bring the situation under control, killed several hundred people, destroyed and burned thousands of homes. More than 75,000 ethnic Uzbeks who fled the pogroms, fled to neighboring Kyrgyzstan, Uzbekistan. Later, the majority of refugees have returned to Kyrgyzstan.

Commenting on the investigation into the events of June, human rights activists have repeatedly drawn attention to the Uzbek bias (that is among the Uzbek authorities first seek to blame, but massacre of Uzbek most affected side). The Kyrgyz authorities denied these accusations. In this case the blame for the June event, they put on the Uzbek community leaders, as well as supporters of ousted President Kurmanbek Bakiyev and international terrorists.