Uzbek’s Leader Daughter Gulnara Karimova Secretly Placed In A Psychiatric Hospital

Uzbek's Leader Daughter Gulnara Karimova Secretly Placed In A Psychiatric HospitalKazWorld.info – Talks about the fate of the eldest daughter of the late president of Uzbekistan Gulnara Karimova did not cease. Today, the same sources say that she was placed in a psychiatric hospital.

Five years ago, Gulnara Karimova was considered one of the most influential political figures in Uzbekistan. However, her case strongly deteriorated after several major international financial scandals. Today, the same sources, among them high-ranking official of the country report that Gulnara Karimova is in a psychiatric hospital, – referring to the publication Nur.KZ.

While more details are unknown. It is reported that the son of Gulnara Karimov (Jr.) are currently unable to communicate with his mother.

Add that Gulnara Karimova was engaged not only in political activities. So, she tried herself as a fashion designer, but in the world of show business has been known under the name #Gugusha. As part of his artistic career, she performed with several concerts.

Official information about Karimova there for several years. It is also absent from the funeral of his father. For the owl, the media put forward a lot of versions of her sudden disappearance. Some argue that Gulnara lives in London in a private home. Others say that it is located in Tashkent, under house arrest or in a psychiatric hospital. Another version is the recruitment of foreign intelligence services. Some even say that Karimov granted killed.

Earlier it reported that the daughters of the late President of Uzbekistan has another competitor, the heir to Peter Karimov, who is older than her sister Gulnara and Lola.

Gulnara’s downfall reveals the limits of Karimov’s power in his final years. Her arrest coincided with the hasty promulgation of legislation that significantly lowered the eligibility requirements for the presidency.

The election of Shavkat Mirziyoyev, a long-serving prime minister, as Karimov’s interim successor suggests that there is unlikely to be a protracted power struggle. Constitutionally, power should have been transferred to the head of the senate, Ilgizar Sobirov, for three months. In the event, Mr Sobirov acted as president for about 48 hours.

It is not insignificant that parliament elected Mr Mirziyoyev and not Rustam Azimov, the relatively sophisticated finance minister, who had a close relationship with Karimov.

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