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Dead dog saloon webcam video girl
The dog saloon at the centre of a furore that began when it was first opened, only to be closed down after four months due to complaints about the animals being kept there, has now been moved to a commercial premises – just over a year since it was first opened in the middle of a busy tourist area in Bishkek. "We have been living in a room in the hotel near the stadium," said Baurzhan Sakenbek, 27, one of the four young Russians who ran the centre.
It is understood they were not actually on site at the time of the attack.
But the owner of the building said the three Russian women did not live there.
A spokesman for the owner of the building in the Bishkek-based capital which houses the dog saloon said the women have been living at the other end of the building in a room rented from a third party. The spokesman confirmed that the women are no longer there. "It is too risky to live there," he said.
The police said they were seeking a group of two or three people who were the cause of the "deliberate" attack. The attack is now being investigated. Local media reported yesterday that the dogs had been involved in incidents where they had mauled two Russian tourists on Tuesday.
"Two people were attacked," said a Kyrgyz customs official, adding that they had injuries and their teeth were missing. "The dog was taken away for medical treatment."
The Russian embassy in Kyrgyzstan said a third person had also suffered injuries in the attack. The dogs are believed to have been stolen and stolen property.
"We don't believe the dogs were killed," said Dilarbek Altynbayov, who works at a local animal hospital, adding that the woman may have killed herself.
A police spokeswoman said that a group of people may have stolen the dogs on the night of January 15 and she was not certain what happened to them afterwards. "They may have sold them. We are not sure," the spokeswoman told RFE/RL's Kyrgyz Service.
Kyrgyzstan is in the heart of Central Asia, a closed country where Russian influence is strong. It is the only nation of former Soviet republics to continue the communist experiment.
A law prohibiting the transport of pets across national borders has not been enforced in practice.
Last year the president's wife, Oxana Radzivilieva, said the Russian government needed to lift the ban on transporting dogs to Kyrgyzstan, "because there are so many dogs in this country," she said. "The number of dogs in Kyrgyzstan is one of the highest in the world. "Kyrgyzstan is a very mountainous country and people love their dogs, "she said.
Radzivilieva said she had recently met an Italian owner who brought his dog from Kyrgyzstan to Europe. "He did not have the proper papers, so the dog was taken away from him. "We need to develop the tourism sector in Kyrgyzstan and then we can talk about how to transport dogs," she said.
Sixty percent of Kyrgyzstan's 8 million people live below the poverty line, according to the World Bank, but the poverty rate is falling as the economy improves and the mining industry expands.
Pet dogs are sold for up to $80, or several months' wages, on the streets of Osh, an Oshtobez district famous for its bazaar and its large market area, called Cholponbazaar, or "kilo market."
Dog meat is popular in Central Asia and in Kyrgyzstan, it is mainly eaten in the winter months. Some Central Asian states, notably Kazakhstan, ban the dog meat trade.
"The market is packed with dogs," said Tynanbek, one of four men who was showing off a large, strong, black and white puppy in the bazaar. "I came to sell this dog, I need to make a lot of money."
He said the dog, which he priced at around $100, would be sent to a restaurant for its final meal, because he does not want it to die in his arms. "I've known this dog since I was a boy. I've fed him my own dog food, I bought him in a supermarket," he said. "I will keep the dog for my whole life."
Kyrgyzstan imports the most dogs from China and Kazakhstan, with about 30,000 to 50,000 coming into the country each year.
Most of the dogs are young, as they are more likely to sell for higher prices, but old dogs are not unheard of. In the bazaar there were dozens of abandoned dogs who had been abandoned by their owners as the meat trade began to take off.
Dogs are sold with the skin on, and if the meat is sent to be cooked at a restaurant, its liver, heart and lungs are removed.
The law does not require that owners feed their pets, and the animals are often not dewormed.
As a result, the puppies are sold in the street, the meat is usually eaten in the bazaar, and the dogs are often sold when they are already too old to be eaten.
There are more than 500,000 stray dogs in Kyrgyzstan, which is struggling with severe poverty and high levels of unemployment.
"Many people kill the dog with a gunshot or strangle it to death," said Asya Sazukova, who runs the Animal Shelter at the Central Asia Institute in Bishkek. "In our society it is considered to be the easiest way out."