Last week, British police identified Russian nationals Alexander Petrov and Ruslan Boshirov as the two prime suspects in the March poisoning of former Russian spy Sergei Skripal and his daughter Yulia.
British security services had named the men as Alexander Petrov and Ruslan Boshirov, but believed they were aliases.
She disclosed that the two men had agreed to send her images of their visit to Salisbury Cathedral - a landmark Boshirov had mentioned was one of the main draws for their visit to the Wiltshire city - but had since failed to do so. They would have questions as to why men have women's perfume in their luggage. Boshirov explained that the sights in the town include "the famous Salisbury Cathedral", which he said is "famous for its 123 meter spire".
Two Russians appeared on state television on Thursday, saying they had been wrongly accused by Britain of trying to murder a former Russian spy and his daughter in England and had been visiting Salisbury in March for tourism.
Boshirov acknowledged the pair may have been near Mr Skripal's house, but claimed they did not know where it was.
Surveillance camera footage of Alexander Petrov and Ruslan Boshirov, the two suspects in the Skripal attack, at Salisbury train station the day before Skripal collapsed. "But very odd to come all this way for just two days while carrying Novichok in their luggage", tweeted John Glen, the Member of Parliament for Salisbury who is also a government minister. RT said they refused to show their passports or give details on exactly what they do or where they work.
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The two men, who appeared to be around 40, said they worked in the nutrient supplements business.
The accusation that they are part of the GRU, the Russian military intelligence service, was "the scariest thing" about the incident, Petrov said, according to the translation by RT.
"When your life [is] turned upside down, you don't know what to do and where to go".
The men also denied that they had smuggled the Novichok nerve agent used to poison Skripal, and four other people, into Britain disguised as perfume.
"Our friends recommended a long time ago that we visit that wonderful city", the man identifying himself as Petrov told RT. We planned a vacation in London, and went to Salisbury to see the cathedral, Old Sarum, and Stonehenge, but on March 3 there was heavy snowfall, so we couldn't get around town easily. They denied that they carried a bottle of perfume, in which British officials found signs of Novichok.
Short clips from the interview with Petrov and Boshirov (the British government believes those are fake names) were aired on RT last night around 8:30PM AEST.
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"We're afraid of going out, we fear for ourselves, our lives and lives of our loved ones". "We got wet, took the nearest train and came back" to London, they told RT, Russia's state-run worldwide broadcaster.
"The possibility of them doing the same thing here can not be discounted - especially in light of them interfering in the 2016 election and Skripal", Frank Montoya Jr., a former top F.B.I. counterintelligence official, told The Times.
The police have set out very clearly the evidence against these two men.
The City Stay Hotel, where Russian suspects Alexander Petrov and Ruslan Boshirov stayed, is pictured in Bow, east London, on September 5, 2018.
Britain has formally linked the attack on the Skripals to events in nearby Amesbury where Dawn Sturgess, 44, and her partner Charlie Rowley, 45, were exposed to the same nerve agent.
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