Social media users are appreciating the solidarity of the teenagers in Russia as they stand together and sing Shaman’s I Am Russian. The song is currently no. 1 in Russia.

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Yevgeny Prigozhin, the head of the Wagner Group of mercenaries, is still being investigated for organizing an armed uprising against senior Russian military figures and President Vladimir Putin, state-run news media reported on Monday. The prosecutor’s office source was cited by three state outlets, according to the news agency AFP, as saying that “the criminal case against (Yevgeny) Prigozhin has not been dropped.”

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The Federal Security Service, or FSB, is continuing its investigations, according to the Russian publication Kommersant, which also stated that the case is still active. According to an unnamed source referenced in the article, the case could not have been resolved in time.

On Sunday, the Kremlin was able to stop the Wagner Group’s advance on Moscow. This prevented a civil war that could have scuttled the Ukraine War and put an end to Putin’s career.

Wagner forces withdrew from the Rostov region and returned to Ukraine, where they have been leading Russia’s unlawful war, thanks to a deal mediated by Belarus president Alexander Lukashenko, the specifics of which will probably never be made public.

Prigozhin, who was once thought to be close to Putin, was sent into exile and spared punishment for what his ruler deemed to be “treasonous” behavior.

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However, it appears that the Wagner chief is still facing criminal accusations as of right now.

The weekend’s events, however, were not as easily settled because Putin, Prigozhin, and the Wagner soldiers’ fates were all viewed as being unknown.

Sergei Shoigu, the defence minister and one of the major objects of Prigozhin’s ire, visited Russian troops taking part in the operation in Ukraine this morning as part of Russia’s efforts to regain calm. Shoigu was seen in footage from state television examining maps, checking military positions, and receiving a war briefing.