The children were driven out into the street by their stepfather, and in search of food they began to rob local residents
Six brothers and sisters, who became homeless through the fault of their own mothers, kept the village of Briket in the Ruza urban district in fear for a whole month. Children devastated local vegetable gardens, stole scooters in entrances and groceries in the store, begged on the streets, and lived wherever they had to – in abandoned dachas, in sheds and even in a hut, which they built themselves.
As it became known to “MK”, the mother of the children – a Muscovite named Elena – many years ago moved to the village to her beloved man. In a civil marriage, they had seven children, but the woman considered it convenient not to write down the father in their birth certificates and registered the babies in her Moscow “kopeck piece”, where her mother stayed with her youngest daughter and her husband. The relative idyll lasted 18 years – the woman even managed to take the children to a Moscow school, but one day grief came to the family – the head of a large family died of a heart attack. According to the documents, it turned out that the children were no one to him, the man’s apartment was taken by other relatives, and all the children left for Moscow, but returned after a couple of months – an old acquaintance of her civil husband called Elena to live with him. The lovers were united by one common passion – for alcoholic beverages, but the widow’s female happiness was short-lived. Allegedly having caught the children of stealing, Elena’s roommate drove them out into the street, allowing only the eldest to stay. The mother threw up her hands, noticing that it was warm outside, and the children (from 6 to 16 years old) could get a good job on one of the garden plots in an abandoned shed. This plan turned out to be unsuccessful – the guys were kicked out of the cabins, and they began to wander through different sheds and “abandoned houses” until they built themselves a shed. The life of the inhabitants of the village turned into hell. It became impossible to leave anything in the entrances of the apartment buildings – the young tramps endured everything. They raided orchards and vegetable gardens, stole groceries from the store and begged on the roads.
Local residents repeatedly called the police, but law enforcement officers limited themselves to warnings. But recently, street children committed a more dangerous offense – they attacked my grandmother at the entrance and began to extort money from her. After that, the little robbers, who were driven out on the “high road” by wild hunger, were taken to the orphanage by the local guardianship, and the police are busy with a careless mother, whose actions are likely to fit under the article of the Criminal Code of the Russian Federation “Failure to fulfill the duties of raising a minor.”
The kids turned into highway robbers