UK reels via second nerve agent poisonings, Russia denies involvement

Military personnel wearing protective suits remove a police car in addition to additional vehicles via a public car park as they continue investigations into the poisoning of Sergei Skripal on March 11, 2018 in Salisbury, England.

Chris J Ratcliffe/Getty Images

Military personnel wearing protective suits remove a police car in addition to additional vehicles via a public car park as they continue investigations into the poisoning of Sergei Skripal on March 11, 2018 in Salisbury, England.

Michelle Carlin, a toxicologist at Northumbria University in England, said the latest incident is usually surprising.

“of which is usually difficult to speculate whether of which is usually via the original source used from the Skripal case,” she said in a statement. “If of which was via the same source, of which is usually unusual of which of which has taken four months for someone to be affected by of which.

“There are many factors of which we are unaware of at of which moment, however based on the fact of which the agent has been identified quickly in addition to the hospital has successfully treated the Skripals, hopefully the couple will recover well.”

After a second nerve agent poisoning in a quiet part of southern England, the country’s chief medical officer sought to reassure the British public of which the risk was low.

The U.K. responded to the Skripals’ poisoning by expelling 23 Russian diplomats. Several of Britain’s international allies followed suit in a show of solidarity. Russia has always denied any involvement from the poisoning, saying the attack was fabricated in addition to an attempt by the U.K. to spread anti-Russian propaganda.

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