18 One Day of the SWAT In the Rear

One Day of the SWAT In the Rear

Posted on November 7, 2012 by team


This is a photo report from Ali Yurt village, Ingushetia where Russian SWAT preserves the order and protects the locals from uninvited guests. Some details of SWAT soldiers life, weapons they use and other things are inside the post.

This guy is a Muslim, he shows a sign with his finger which means that “Allah is the One”.

But Allah helps those who help themselves. Take the machine gun and go!

They wear such simple and comfortable mitts.

Their vehicles are often shot at, so they really need machine guns.

But these materials are reliable. It’s the view from inside.

And this one is from outside.

Fall has come to the mountains.

Ali-Yurt is a cradle of Wahhabism in Ingushetia.

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18 Responses to “One Day of the SWAT In the Rear”

  1. Scout19K says:

    Interesting to note that the Holographic Gun site and the Aimpoint gun site are American made.

  2. OD1N says:

    make peace not war!

  3. bobbob2011 says:

    Looks like a bunch of Paintballers!

  4. god says:

    If allah was so great, Muslims would not exist.

  5. ProudGerman says:

    I suspect the same muslims are the ones shooting at them… just a hunch

  6. Tiger says:

    A muslim extremist is paid by the government to fight other muslims extremists by making a barbecue in the forest? That is very impressive…

  7. Jocasta says:

    Only in America is it called “fall”, in all other english speaking countries it is called “autumn”.

    • LK says:

      I’m American and I call it autumn as well and shockingly everyone knows what I mean funny isn’t it

      • America says:

        Funny that, and Jocasta knows all too well what “fall” means too. Talk about first world problems. OMG what’s correct modern English, do we call it Autumn or Fall? As if there’s only one right answer when English is spoken in many countries the world over.

        “Etymology – The word autumn comes from the Old French word autompne (automne in modern French), and was later noralised to the original Latin word autumnus.[7] There are rare examples of its use as early as the 12th century, but it became common by the 16th century.
        Before the 16th century, harvest was the term usually used to refer to the season, as it is common in other West Germanic languages to this day (cf. Dutch herfst and German Herbst). However, as more people gradually moved from working the land to living in towns (especially those who could read and write, the only people whose use of language we now know), the word harvest lost its reference to the time of year and came to refer only to the actual activity of reaping, and autumn, as well as fall, began to replace it as a reference to the season.[8][9]
        The alternative word fall for the season traces its origins to old Germanic languages. The exact derivation is unclear, with the Old English fiæll or feallan and the Old Norse fall all being possible candidates. However, these words all have the meaning “to fall from a height” and are clearly derived either from a common root or from each other. The term came to denote the season in 16th century England, a contraction of Middle English expressions like “fall of the leaf” and “fall of the year”.[10]
        During the 17th century, English emigration to the British colonies in North America was at its peak, and the new settlers took the English language with them. While the term fall gradually became obsolete in Britain, it became the more common term in North America.[citation needed]“

  8. Mamba69 says:

    Scout19K, you mistake for .

  9. misha says:

    These servicemen do important work. I can empathize with them and am not against the military in general. But Russia’s special security services in the North Caucasus and especially Ingushetia are, overall, according to irrefutable facts DOMINATED BY THIEVES AND MURDERERS. They do little more than burn down the homes of insurgents’ distant relatives, torture random young men, and ‘disappear’ whole households so their possessions can be looted. They are driving ordinary citizens into the camp of the terrorists.

    • America says:

      Irrefutable? Putin most certainly refutes such “facts”. ;)

    • vorontsevich says:

      “Irrefutable” facts, huh? Lol. Forget the “irrefutable” part, those aren’t even facts. How about you go over to Chechnya (or better yet, Ingushetia) and see for yourself, how “Russia’s special security services” perform. You might find enlightenment.

      “They are driving ordinary citizens into the camp of the terrorists.” Surrrre. Thats why, the insurgents are losing dozens (sometimes hundreds) every month, and thats with most of them being foreigners come to do “jihad”.

  10. Mummeli says:

    Umm, do Russians have a different meaning for SWAT units? As my understanding is, from a western world point of view, that SWAT is part of the police force, not military. So why are you guys babbling about military?

    • vorontsevich says:

      Russia doesn’t have “SWAT” in the meaning as the US does. The most common such unit is OMON, and they are more like elite riot police, although they do get good firearms training. SOBR (now known as OMSN) are the closest thing to the western SWAT. But then there are the MVD VV forces, Osnaz. They are not police by any means, although in peace time, they are more likely going to be used to support the militia. They are paramilitary, and are designed so that in wartime, they can be used control the population areas, freeing up regular army forces from having to do that.

      Thats why we are “babbling about military”.

  11. unanimous says:

    Just to clarify, these guys in the photos are not Muslims. This entire report was stolen from hardingush, a livejournal blogger of Russian ethnicity who works in a special forces unit in Ingushetia. Simple google search will prove my claims.

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