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Wagner Group’s Prigozhin back in Russia: Belarus’s Lukashenko



Belarusian President Alexander Lukashenko dismissed speculation Russian President Vladimir Putin would have Yevgeny Prigozhin killed

Wagner Group’s Yevgeny Prigozhin has returned to Russia with thousands of fighters, Belarusian President Alexander Lukashenko said on Thursday, dismissing speculation Russian President Vladimir Putin would have the mutineer killed.

Lukashenko helped broker a deal with Prigozhin to end the recent Wagner mutiny, which represented the greatest threat to Putin’s power in his 23 years as president.

As part of that deal, Prigozhin was meant to end the rebellion with his mercenaries and move to Belarus. In exchange, Putin would drop all charges.

Lukashenko said Thursday that Prigozhin may still be in Russia, denying that they may ever actually move to Belarus.

In spite of this, Lukashenko said the deal was upheld and he stood by his offer to host Wagner – a prospect which has alarmed neighbouring NATO countries – and would speak with Putin shortly.

Lukashenko added that the Russian security services likely kept a close eye on him.

While there had been speculation Putin may have wanted to “wipe out” Prigozhin, Lukashenko said that while some within the Kremlin may have wished to do so, Lukashenko said that this risked igniting a civil war.

“If you think Putin is so malicious and vindictive that he will ‘wipe him out’ tomorrow – to say it in Russian – no, this will not happen,” Lukashenko said.

“The fighters of the Wagner group are at their camps – their permanent camps – those where they have been located since they left the front.”

Wagner’s main camp is in southern Russia, at Molkino near Krasnodar.

Prigozhin said the mutiny was aimed at Defence Minister Sergei Shoigu and Chief of the General Staff Valery Gerasimov, not at toppling Putin.

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YouTuber Trevor Jacob behind bars for plane crash stunt



YouTuber Trevor Jacob has been sentenced to jail after orchestrating a dangerous stunt involving a plane crash in a reckless bid for views.

The shocking incident unfolded as Jacob attempted to push the boundaries of extreme content creation on his YouTube channel.

In a bid to capture the attention of his audience, Jacob embarked on a perilous mission, piloting a small plane before deliberately crashing it. The stunt, which was filmed and uploaded to his channel, garnered immediate backlash from viewers, many of whom decried the reckless behavior as dangerous and irresponsible.

Authorities swiftly intervened, launching an investigation into Jacob’s actions. Following the investigation, he was arrested and subsequently sentenced to a prison term.

The incident has raised important questions about the ethics of content creation, the pursuit of internet fame, and the potential legal consequences for those who prioritize views over safety.


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Russian women want their men back from Ukraine



In a heartfelt plea, Russian women have taken to the streets demanding the safe return of their loved ones from the Ukrainian front.

The conflict in Ukraine has stretched on for years, and the toll on families has been immense. Mothers, wives, sisters, and daughters are uniting to call for an end to the fighting and the return of their men.

The women, often referred to as the “mothers of the front,” are growing increasingly frustrated with the ongoing conflict. They argue that their husbands, sons, and brothers have been away for far too long, and the human cost of the war is simply too high.

With no clear resolution in sight, their calls for peace and reconciliation are becoming more urgent.

This grassroots movement has sparked a national conversation in Russia, with many questioning the government’s handling of the conflict.

While the official stance has been to support the separatist forces in Ukraine, these women are highlighting the personal tragedies and broken families left in the wake of the war. Their determination to bring their loved ones home is palpable.

The situation raises important questions about the impact of long-term conflicts on families, the role of women in peace movements, the government’s response to public sentiment, and the prospects for a peaceful resolution in the ongoing Ukraine conflict.

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Is a long commute a reason to quit?



Workers reconsider roles due to lengthy travel times

A surge in resignations is hitting the job market as employees reevaluate the impact of long commutes on their work-life balance. The trend, intensified by the rise of remote work during the pandemic, sees a growing number of professionals opting to quit rather than endure extended travel times.

A recent survey conducted among commuters revealed that 68% of participants identified their daily journeys as a major source of stress. The findings suggest a paradigm shift in the traditional understanding of commuting as an inherent aspect of employment.

Employers are now grappling with the challenge of retaining talent as dissatisfaction with lengthy commutes becomes a catalyst for resignations. The implications extend beyond individual decisions, impacting productivity and overall workforce dynamics.

The phenomenon underscores the need for businesses to reassess their remote work policies and invest in solutions that alleviate the burden of commuting. As the job market adapts to evolving expectations, companies that fail to address the commute conundrum risk losing valuable contributors.

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