Below are the possible answers to the mention of crossword puzzles Illegal secret agreements. Human Rights Watch visited the site, verified satellite imagery of the area before and after the attack, and analyzed photos and videos taken there. The observed damage corresponds to the damage signatures detected by satellite images. Satellite images taken on October 8 show at least 10 points of impact within a radius of about 300 meters around the substation. An incendiary scar is also visible along the edge of the substation that leads to the center of the processing units. Human Rights Watch visited seven of these sites. One of them was on the main control building; Four were on the edge of a primary school. A cluster munition missile also struck a nearby store and dozens of submunitions damaged nearby homes, businesses and many vehicles. Human Rights Watch verified and verified three videos recorded at the time of the 1.m attack. Human Rights Watch found three videos on Twitter and Telegram and contacted the video filmmakers who provided longer and higher versions. One of them, recorded on 4 October by Artsakh Public TV about 100 meters from the substation and the main control building, saw or heard at least eight detonations, including the substation and apartment buildings. In all three videos, the sound of jet planes can be heard and two of the videos filmed from different locations show a munition falling on the substation at an angle of 80 to 90 degrees. The angle of installation and the presence of aircraft above the head at that time correspond to the organization of ammunition.
The 13.m strike. was less than half a dozen on the site around the substation in the range of just under a minute, some of which landed more than 400 meters away. Civilians remaining in Stepanakert and two municipal employees reported power cuts throughout the city after the attacks. An employee said in mid-October that electricity was available in some areas of Stepanakert and that they would direct it to bunkers and cellars where people were seeking refuge. Repair work, he said, has been hampered by persistent attacks. There were no figures on the total damage and he expressed concern about the supply of electricity during the winter months. After the negotiated cessation of hostilities on November 25, Hunan Tadevosyan, spokesman for the Nagorno-Karabakh rescue services, told Human Rights Watch that electricity in Stepanakert was still limited and that repair work was ongoing. Attacks on both the main building and the substation may have caused civilian damage disproportionate to the immediate military advantage.
However, the use of indiscriminate cluster munitions in a residential area that harms civilian objects is contrary to the prohibitions on war against indiscriminate attacks. Communications Network Karabakh Telecom is a private company that provides mobile communications, including voice, text and mobile telephony services, to Nagorno-Karababah. On 2 October, the local authorities of Nagorno-Karabakh took control of Karabakh Telecom, stressing the security situation and the need to maintain smooth communications throughout the country, including the armed forces. Telecommunications networks used by armed forces and armed groups are military targets that are attacked. . . .