British PoW shares earlier than and after footage displaying how he was overwhelmed by Russia

The before and after pictures of Mr Aslin shared on Twitter (Picture: Twitter)
The earlier than and after footage of Mr Aslin shared on Twitter (Image: Twitter)

A British freedom fighter has shared earlier than and after footage displaying how he was savagely overwhelmed by Russian forces after being captured in Ukraine.

Aiden Aslin returned to his residence in Nottinghamshire on Thursday as a part of an change take care of Russia, the place he had been sentenced to demise row.

After months of uncertainty spent in solitary confinement, he’s simply ‘completely happy to be alive’.

However the 28-year-old has since taken to Twitter to share particulars about his traumatic expertise and people of different prisoners.

‘If individuals need to understand how dangerous it acquired, simply think about listening to somebody be overwhelmed to demise who solely simply arrived after finishing the crawl of beating which each and every POW goes although with a bag on their head from the processing space to the cell,’ he wrote this morning.

The fighter additionally posted two images – one from an hour earlier than he surrendered to the Russian forces on April 12, and the second from 48 hours later.

His fingers are cuffed, and there are distinct purple bruises on his brow and cheeks from the beating. His proper eye additionally seems swollen.

epa10006004 British citizens Aiden Aslin (L) and Shaun Pinner (R) and Moroccan Saaudun Brahim (C) attend a sentencing hearing at the Supreme Court of the self-proclaimed Donetsk People's Republic (DPR) in Donetsk, eastern Ukraine, 09 June 2022 (issued 10 June 2022). On 09 June 2022, DPR's Supreme Court sentenced two British nationals and a Moroccan national to death. The three men, who fought for the Ukrainian Armed Forces and then surrendered, were accused by local authorities of participating in hostilities on the side of Ukraine as mercenaries. On 24 February Russian troops had entered Ukrainian territory in what the Russian president declared a 'special military operation', resulting in fighting and destruction in the country and a humanitarian crisis. EPA/STRINGER
Mr Aslin at a sentencing listening to on the Supreme Courtroom of the self-proclaimed Donetsk Folks’s Republic in June (Image: EPA)

John Harding, Shaun Pinner and Aiden Aslin on the plane to Britain
(Left to proper) John Harding, Shaun Pinner and Aiden Aslin on the aircraft to Britain (Image: Sky Information)

‘I’ll go away it so that you can determine by yourself opinion,’ Mr Aslin added.

Yesterday, he recalled a dialog he overheard whereas in jail in Donetsk: ‘The jail is fairly empty individuals have gone to battle as a result of they had been supplied in change for freedom.’

Earlier posts say he was compelled to sing the Russian anthem each morning for the previous six months.

However the British soldier says others suffered a lot worse abuse than he did.

He stated: ‘The explanation I’m highlighting the abuse I suffered is as a result of I gained’t share particulars on those that are nonetheless in jail.

‘I do know others suffered a lot worse abuse than what I did. For their very own safety, till they’re freed and protected, I gained’t point out something that would damage them.’

Days after Mr Aslin’s launch, his social media was additionally full with darkish memes about his imprisonment.

He shared a scene from the American sitcom Rick and Morty, which depicted his seize with British Military veteran Shaun Pinner.

‘I’ve waited six months of captivity to make this meme,’ he added.

Mr Aslin was one of many hundreds of international fighters in Ukraine. He was launched together with Mr Pinner, John Harding, Dylan Healy and Andrew Hill.

In his first video since arriving again to the UK, he started campaigning for extra to be carried out to assist ‘Ukrainian prisoners [who are] nonetheless within the prisons in Donetsk and in Russia’.

He added: ‘The circumstances are, really… there aren’t any phrases to explain the circumstances they’ve.’


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