Limonov & Kazakhstan - 2016

Russian writer calls on Russia to annex northern Kazakhstan

 Thursday, June 9, 2016 7:02:00 AM

         ( is a pro-Western ukrainian site)


Russian writer and political dissident, Eduard Limonov, recently commented on the events in Kazakhstan in his blog, during which 18 people were killed as a result of terrorist acts on the 5th of June 2016 in Aktobe.

Russia will be pretty dumb if it doesn’t try to return its ancestral cities that ended up in the north of Kazakhstan along the border with Russia but abroad, starting from Uralsk and further to the east along the border,” he stated.


Limonov recalled that there are still more than 4 million Russians in Kazakhstan and several Russian-speaking people. The expatriate Germans alone make up one million people out of the entire population of 17 million.

There are great prospects. I advise the Kremlin to pay attention to the destiny of Russians in Kazakhstan, considering the outbreak of civil war in Aktobe,” he added.


Eduard Limonov is well-known for attempting to create illegal armed groups to invade Northern Kazakhstan, creating a separatist State with further accession to the Russian Federation. 


On the 5th of June, two gun stores and a military unit of the National Guard of Kazakhstan were attacked. Anti-terrorist operations were introduced in the regional center and the highest terror alert was announced. The police consider the perpetrators to be radical followers of non-traditional religious movements.                                     

                                       ( is a pro-Western ukrainian site) 

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                              LIMONOV GOES IN TRIAL

  •  Jul. 09 2002        The Moscow Times

Ultranationalist writer and politician Eduard Limonov went on trial Monday accused of trying to form a private army that the Federal Security Service says planned to carry out terrorist attacks in Kazakhstan. 

Limonov, outspoken leader of the small National Bolshevik Party, is being tried in the southern city of Saratov with five colleagues, Itar-Tass reported. 

The Federal Security Service, or FSB, has accused them of attempting to create an illegal armed formation and acquiring weapons to prepare for terrorist acts, Itar-Tass said. 

Limonov and the head of his party's newspaper, Sergei Aksyonov, are also accused of calling for a change in Russia's constitutional order -- a suggestion that they urged the government's overthrow.

The FSB said that in February 2001, Limonov and the other men formed a ring that was trying to acquire weapons and ammunition in Saratov and bring them to a small town in the remote Altai region near the Kazakh border. 

Three of the men were detained in early 2001 with a total of six automatic weapons, 83 rounds of ammunition, two detonators and 960 grams of a powerful explosive, the FSB said, according to Itar-Tass. 

It said Limonov and Aksyonov were trying to form a "National Bolshevik Army" and planning terrorist acts in northern Kazakhstan, where many members of the Central Asian country's large ethnic Russian minority live. 

Limonov, a critic of the Soviet system who lived abroad for many years, returned to Russia and became an extreme nationalist, lamenting the Soviet breakup and championing the cause of ethnic Russians in former Soviet republics. He is known for his sexually explicit, mostly autobiographical books, which also contain extreme nationalist statements. 

  •                                                        Jul. 09 2002   The Moscow Times