January 12, in the Novooleksiivka mosque, after the Friday prayer, the "Crimean marathon" began contributing to raising funds for Crimean Tatar activists who are unable to pay the fines they were charged for participating in one-person pickets in the occupied Crimea.

The activist Akim Seitablayev reported about the action on his Facebook page.

He called on all Muslims to join the action and posted photos from the event.

"Today the Crimean Marathon started in the Novooleksiivka mosque, after Friday prayers. More than 60 Crimean Tatars are imprisoned, about a hundred are fined, their children are left without breadwinners and need your help. JOIN OUR ACTION !!!"

Earlier, Crimean Tatars living in Turkey in the city of Gebze of Kocaeli province supported the marathon for paying fines for participants of one-person pickets in the annexed Crimea, according to the human rights organization "Crimean solidarity".

QHA publishes details for transferring funds to pay fines, which the Crimean "courts" imposed on activists who participated in one-person pickets in the occupied peninsula.

RAHUNOK 26048052603412
MFO 300711
EGRPOU 37488381

Sberbank card:
Name - Barkar L.
5336 6900 1928 5628
(transaction with the note "for Crimea")

December 18, 2017 in the occupied Crimea, sessions of occupation "courts" were held to consider administrative cases against the Crimean Tatars. Penalties in the form of fines were imposed against 65 activists who participated in one-person pickets on October 14, 2017 against the repression of Russian law enforcement officers against Crimean Tatars. The amount of fines is mainly 10 thousand rubles (about 170 USD), in some cases - 15 thousand rubles (about 255 USD).

Reference: Reference: October 14 a minimum of 34 people was arrested for participation in single pickets in the Crimea. In total, more than 100 people took part in the protest actions in the occupied peninsula. People went for single pickets in Simferopol, Dzhankoy, Gvardeysk, Belogorsk and other cities of the occupied peninsula.
All detentions were held in violation of the Russian legislation in force on the annexed peninsula.

Later, people massively received protocols, accusing them of violating the rules of holding public events. One-person pickets in protocols are called unauthorized mass action.