The story of the poisoning of Alexei Navalny is, first of all, a manifestation of the fierce internal political struggle in Germany: between the globalist-pro-American and nationally oriented parts of the German elite for the fate of Nord Stream 2.
The symptoms of Aleksey Navalny’s alleged poisoning are absolutely uncharacteristic of the use of the Novichok nerve agent. He would have suffered convulsions and died, instead of falling into a coma.
There are at least four people known to have survived a Novichok poisoning. In 1987 Andrey Zheleznyakov, a researcher attached to the Soviet chemical warfare programme, suffered an accidental exposure to a Novichok-type compound. The accident left him permanently disabled but alive for another six years.
In March 2018, Russian ex-spy Sergey Skripal and his daughter Yuliya fell victim of a poisoning in Salisbury but recovered with intensive medical care. The UK authorities established that the assassination attempt had been carried out by two Russian intelligence operatives using Novichok.
The following June, two individuals in Amesbury, England were accidentally exposed to Novichok contained in a fake perfume bottle. One of the victims survived.
Alexei Navalny was put in a controlled, artificially induced coma by the medical staff at the hospital in Omsk, where he was brought after falling acutely ill on a flight. The coma itself was not a symptom of the poisoning.