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Demonstrators on June 20 gathered to express their anger at Russian State Duma Deputy Sergei Gavrilov, who had sat in the Georgian parliament speaker's seat while addressing a council of lawmakers from predominantly Orthodox Christian countries, the Interparliamentary Assembly on Orthodoxy (IAO).
The symbolism of a Russian lawmaker speaking in Russian from the parliamentary speaker's chair touched nerves in Tbilisi, sparking the ire of the public, opposition parties, Georgia's president, and members of the ruling Georgian Dream coalition.
Georgian President Salome Zurabishvili has called for the "public to stay calm." Zurabishvili called Gavrilov's actions a "major crime" that "damages the country's dignity." But she said the actions of the Russian lawmaker in Georgia's parliament did not justify what she described as "the artificially incited waves [of protest]..calls made..storm the parliament and overthrow the government." Violence broke out overnight in central Tbilisi when protesters stormed the parliament after a Communist party lawmaker from Russia sat in the speaker's seat during an international Orthodox assembly.
After Kobakhidze's resignation was announced, a coalition of opposition parties called for the release of all demonstrators who were detained by authorities overnight.
Russia-Georgian relations have been strained for more than a decade.
Dozens were injured in the clashes and protesters have vowed to return.
For his part, Gavrilov told Rossia-24 TV on June 21 he thought the angry backlash against his behavior in the Georgian parliament was "a deliberate provocation aimed at hindering efforts to strengthen relations between the Russian and Georgian peoples." In light of the turbulence, on June 21 Putin ordered a temporary ban on Russian airlines from flying to Georgia as of July 8, and recommended that travel agencies suspend tours to the former Soviet republic.