Kiev proposed to hold the Russian court

© RIA Novosti / Stringreplace in photobacteria-the Minister of Ukraine Vladimir Groisman. Archival photoKiev proposed to hold the Russian court© RIA Novosti / Stringreplace the image Bank

. Prime Minister of Ukraine Volodymyr Groysman on Friday offered in response to Russia’s actions in the Kerch Strait to detain the Russian court.

On Sunday, three ships of naval forces of Ukraine violated the state border of Russia in the Black sea and was detained.

«If Russia illegally arrest our ships and plants of our Marines in jail, the Russian ships should be arrested,» said Groysman in an interview with German newspaper Die Welt.

Kiev proposed to hold the Russian court© Ruptly»Push it.» As a Russian patrol stopped the intruder Navy Ukraine Thursday after the incident in the Black sea, further exacerbating relations between Kiev and Moscow came into force the law on the introduction of martial law in ten regions of Ukraine, in particular Lugansk and Donetsk, and inland waters of the Azov-Kerch water area for 30 days. This mode provides the possibility of temporary restriction of constitutional rights and freedoms of citizens, including the right to participate in elections, to freedom of thought and speech.

Russian President Vladimir Putin called the incident in the Kerch Strait provocation, noting that among the crew members of Ukrainian vessels violating border of the Russian Federation, were two employees of the security service of Ukraine, who actually led the operation. Meanwhile, Putin stressed that Russian border guards had performed their functions for the protection of the state border. According to him, the provocation in the Black sea tied to a low rating of the President of Ukraine Petro Poroshenko before the elections. Putin said that Poroshenko has a chance of not even go in the second round, so he needs to do something to exacerbate the situation and create insurmountable obstacles for competitors, especially from the opposition.

Kiev proposed to hold the Russian court© Vitaly Policytool war