Khvorov also suggested today that Georgia might have planted the missile itself.
"There was no border crossing by an aircraft," Khvorov told reporters after visiting the site where Georgian officials say the missile landed. "As far as the missile is concerned, I cannot make any conclusions since the information is contradictory," he added.
Khvorov made his comments at the conclusion of the Russian experts' two-day visit to Georgia.
RFE/RL's Georgian Service reports that the Russian team met with Georgian Defense Ministry officials and examined evidence gathered by an international group of military experts from Latvia, Lithuania, Sweden, and the United States.
They also toured the site where Georgia says the missile landed and visited the Interior Ministry's headquarters, where remnants of the missile are being stored.
In a report issued on August 15, international investigators said a single aircraft flew from Russian to Georgian airspace and back three times on August 6, and discharged a Russian-designed KH-58 missile. The missile, which did not explode, landed near a village close to Georgia's border with its breakaway region of South Ossetia.
Speaking at a news conference in Tbilisi on August 16, Russian ambassador-at-large Valery Kenyaikin said that Moscow did not find the international group's evidence convincing.
He also said the Russian team presented evidence that refuted the team's findings.
"The documents handed to the Georgian side show -- and I hope prove -- the absence of any information or elements [of information] testifying to the violation of Georgian airspace by Russia," Kenyaikin said.
Russia Blocs UN Statement
Georgia has called on the UN Security Council to hold a special session to discuss the issue.
On August 16, the United States, which backs Georgia's call for a
special session, attempted to have the Security Council issue a
statement on the alleged incident. Russia, however, blocked the move,
calling it "premature."
BETWEEN RUSSIA AND THE WEST: Georgian parliament speaker Nino Burjanadze told an RFE/RL briefing that her country is under intense pressure from Russia.
LISTENListen to the entire briefing (about 55 minutes):
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