SK denies the story of the destruction of the bodies of members of the Royal family acid
An investigative experiment carried out in the framework of investigation of criminal case about murder of the family of the last Russian Emperor Nicholas II, has refuted the version that the bodies were destroyed with sulfuric acid, said senior investigator for particularly important cases when the Chairman of SK of the Russian Federation Marina Molodtsova.
Molodtsov noted that another experiment in which the room with the same dimensions as in the basement of the Ipatiev house, was reproduced situation and the circumstances of the execution of Nicholas II, refuted the argument that in such a small size the room could accommodate 11 victims and the participants of the shooting.
According to her, since the resumption of business in 2015 was designated as the 37 forensic examinations, including forensic medical (physical), molecular-genetic, trasological, handwriting and more.
The last Russian Emperor Nicholas II and his family were shot in the summer of 1918 in Ekaterinburg. In 1991, a grave was discovered in a place called pig log near Yekaterinburg (presumably the remains of the Imperial couple and three daughters, the Grand duchesses). In 2007, near this place was found another burial (possibly of crown Prince Alexei and Grand Duchess Maria).
In 2000 the Russian Orthodox Church canonized Nicholas II and his family canonized. After the opening of the graves near Ekaterinburg remains of members of the Imperial family were buried in the tomb of the Peter and Paul Cathedral in St. Petersburg. However, the Church does not recognize the found remains genuine due to the lack of evidence.
In July 2018, the representative of the RF IC reported that the complex of molecular-genetic examination confirmed the nationality found in the area Porosenkov log near Ekaterinburg remains of members of the Royal family and their entourage. In addition, experts have established the kinship of Emperor Alexander III, whose remains were exhumed in the Cathedral of St. Petersburg, and the dead man, identified as Nicholas II.