Wagner manager Yevgeny Prigozhin met Russia's Vladimir Putin after rebellion

Russian President Vladimir Putin met soldier of fortune pioneer Yevgeny Prigozhin after the bombed Wagner bunch revolt last month, the Kremlin says.

Prigozhin, who heads the Wagner soldier of fortune bunch, was among 35 individuals welcome to the gathering in Moscow, Kremlin representative Dmitry Peskov added.

He said that President Putin had given an "evaluation" of the Ukraine war exertion and the rebellion.

The resistance, sent off on 23 June, endured just 24 hours.


Under an arrangement to end the stalemate, charges against Prigozhin were dropped and he was offered a transition to Belarus.

There had been exceptionally open infighting among Wagner and Russia's service of guard over the lead of the conflict. Prigozhin had more than once blamed the service for neglecting to supply his gathering with ammo.

Be that as it may, on Monday, Mr Peskov said the Wagner boss was among the officers who were welcome to the Kremlin five days after the rebellion imploded.

"The president gave an evaluation of the organization's activities on the front," Mr Peskov is cited as saying by Interfax news organization.

"He likewise gave appraisal to the 24 June occasions. Putin paid attention to the administrators' clarifications and recommended variations of their future business and their future use in battle."

As per the representative, Prigozhin told Mr Putin that Wagner genuinely upheld him.

The Wagner boss' ongoing whereabouts are indistinct.

Last Thursday Belarus pioneer Alexander Lukashenko - who handled the arrangement that finished the revolt - said Prigozhin was in Russia.

The BBC followed Prigozhin's personal luxury plane traveling to Belarus in late June, and getting back to Russia a similar night.

The Wagner Gathering is a confidential armed force that has been battling close by the customary Russian armed force in Ukraine since last year's intrusion.

In any case, following mishaps for Russia on the front line, Prigozhin took to virtual entertainment to attack the central leadership.

He has been especially searing about Safeguard Priest Sergei Shoigu and Head of the General Staff Valery Gerasimov.

Prigozhin didn't straightforwardly censure Mr Putin during the rebellion, however experts portrayed it as the greatest test to the president's clout in over twenty years in power.

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