Specialist team members in military protective suits use a jar in the front doorway as they search the fenced off John Baker House for homeless people on Rollestone Street in Salisbury, England, July 6, 2018. (AP/Matt Dunham/File)
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An open-source investigation has found that a top Russian military intelligence officer coordinated last year's Salisbury chemical attack from a London hideout using his phone and a few messaging apps.The award-winning website Bellingcat said late Friday that its joint analysis with the BBC helps establish the command structure Moscow's GRU network of foreign agents used to poison former Russian spy Sergei Skripal and conduct other attacks. Bellingcat discovered in February that a GRU agent named Denis Sergeev – alternatively spelled Sergeyev – was also in Britain at the same time.The BBC found that Sergeev used messaging apps such as WhatsApp and Telegram to communicate with both the two Russians in Salsbury and his Moscow commander.
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