Putin Says Turkey Shot Down Plane To defend Oil Supplies From IS

Russian President Vladimir Putin has blamed Turkey for shooting down a Russian warrior plane to shield supplies of oil from the supposed Islamic State to Turkey.

Talking at a question and answer session in Paris, Mr Putin said ""We have each motivation to feel that the choice to shoot down our plane was managed by the yearning to secure the oil supply lines to Turkish region, right to the ports where it is stacked onto tankers."

"We have gotten extra data which sadly affirms this oil, created in zones controlled by the Islamic State and other terrorist associations, is transported on a mechanical scale to Turkey."

After the Su-24 aircraft was brought down on the Syrian outskirt a week ago, Mr Putin blamed Turkey for being "assistants of terrorists" and said oil from IS domain was being traded through Turkey.

Incomes from offering oil constitute one of the principle wellsprings of salary for IS, which controls substantial territories of Syria and Iraq.

Putin said the majority of the partners he had addressed at the atmosphere meeting, which started Monday and is being gone to by around 150 world pioneers, concurred it was "a bit much" for Turkey to shoot down the Russian plane.

Turkey Shot down russian warplane to defend the oil supplies from IS
Turkey Shot down russian warplane to defend the oil supplies from IS
He said the thought of a universal coalition to battle IS - an arrangement pushed by Russia and France after a Russian carrier was brought around a bomb and Paris was assaulted by shooters partnered to the jihadist bunch - was genuinely debilitated by the Turkish activity.

Prior, the Turkish Prime Minister said Turkey won't apologize for bringing down the plane on the Syrian fringe however Russia ought to reexamine retaliatory approvals.

"Insurance of our airspace, our outskirt is a great as an obligation for my administration and no Turkish head or president ... will apologize [for] doing our obligation," Ahmet Davutoglu told a joint question and answer session with NATO head Jens Stoltenberg.

Mr Davutoglu included that "we trust Russia will reexamine these measures in both our intrigues", alluding to the authorizations that Russia forced after the shooting down of the plane a week ago. One of the pilots kicked the bucket in the occurrence.

"On the off chance that the Russian side needs to talk, we are prepared; on the off chance that they need more data, we are prepared; in the event that they need to standardize relations, we are prepared to talk," he said.

Mr Davutoglu was talking as the Kremlin said Russian President Vladimir Putin had rejected a welcome to meet his Turkish partner Recep Tayyip Erdogan on the sidelines of the Paris worldwide atmosphere gathering.

Mr Erdogan had called for eye to eye chats with Mr Putin as Russia and Turkey exchange incensed charge and counter-charge over who was in charge of bringing down the plane.

In the mean time, Turkey said it had given back the body of the pilot to Russia.

The flight conveying the cadaver of Oleg Peshkov left Ankara air terminal for Russia early today, the state-run Anatolia news office reported, without giving further points of interest.

His body was taken from Syria to southern Turkey throughout the weekend and afterward traveled to Ankara.

Both pilots on board the Su-24 war plane launched out and parachuted to the ground on the Syrian side of the outskirt in the wake of being shot around Turkish F-16s in the 24 November episode.

Russian Pilot's Body Flown to Russia from Syria today
Mr Peshkov was killed in circumstances that have yet to be completely clarified while the second pilot, Konstantin Murakhtin, was saved unharmed and has officially addressed Russian media.

NATO boss Stoltenberg today said that while Turkey had each privilege to safeguard its airspace, the concentrate now must be on maintaining a strategic distance from any heightening as the partners attempt to fashion a typical front, conceivably including Russia, against purported Islamic State jihadist contenders in Syria and Iraq in the wake of the Paris assaults.

"I invite Turkish endeavors to set up contacts with Russia to de-heighten ... it is imperative to stay quiet," Mr Stoltenberg said.

"I encourage Russia to assume a valuable part in Syria by focusing on IS, our regular adversary," he included, alluding to reactions by Western countries that Russia has been focusing on non-IS resistance strengths in Syria.



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