What are they under Russian law?
Whatever the Russians decide on the day - Russian 'law' is a bit of a movable feast.
if when caught the FSB would like to talk to them
They're not likely to be caught.
Nov. 21, 1974: Targeting two pubs in Birmingham
It's never wise to comment on Ireland when you don't know all the facts. The deadliest attacks of the Troubles took place in the Republic in the same year, May of 1974 when Protestant/Loyalist paramilitaries killed 34 Irish civilians and injured 300 in two bombs that detonated simultaneously in Dublin and Monaghan. I was a small kid at the time and I heard that Dublin bomb go off. We lived about 5 miles from the city centre and as we were sitting down to afternoon tea, we heard an almighty explosion. My mother said 'Jesus, Mary and Joseph, what was that?' When we turned on the six o'clock news we found out.
It's almost impossible for a foreigner to understand the emotions around the conflict in Northern Ireland. If you want to learn what laid the foundation for the Troubles, and you want to learn about atrocities carried out against civilians, why don't you look up the Weaver Street Massacre, as it's known that took place in Belfast when Ireland was newly partitioned in 1922?
You can choose to 'stand by my comment' when you're a bit better informed - and as Jon says, those were the acts of a tiny minority of extremists. The Irish public never supported such actions.
@Jon, thanks for your understanding and support :) As you know, I have great affection and respect for England and the Brits and a proud family history of service in the British forces going back several generations. My uncle was actually a captain in the RAF and had a few encounters with Russians in Canadian air space during the Cold War.
@Bratwurst Boy, do you really not know about the reputation of the SAS??
All those SAS clowns and others like them
There are no others like them. The SAS is quite unique even among special forces. You're actually extremely ignorant, aren't you?Please stay on topic