Ukraine nuclear workers recount abuse, threats from Russians


              FILE - A Russian serviceman guards in an area of the Zaporizhzhia Nuclear Power Station in territory under Russian military control, southeastern Ukraine, on May 1, 2022. Workers at the Zaporizhzhia Nuclear Power Plant are recounting fears of being abducted and tortured or killed by Russian forces who seized control of the facility and the city of Enerhodar. Ukrainian officials say the Russians sought to intimidate the staff into keeping Europe's largest nuclear plant running, through beatings and other abuse. (AP Photo/File)
            
              FILE - Director General of the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) Rafael Mariano Grossi speaks to the media as a mission of the International Atomic Energy Agency prepare to visit the Zaporizhzhia nuclear power plant, in Zaporizhzhia, Ukraine, on Sept. 1, 2022. Grossi told The Associated Press about reports of violence between the Russians and the Ukrainian staff at the Zaporizhzhia Nuclear Power Plant. (AP Photo/Andriy Andriyenko, File)
            
              Serhiy Shvets, an employee at Europe's largest Zaporizhzhia Nuclear Power Plant, reacts as he talks to the Associated Press in his apartment in Zaporizhzhia, Ukraine, Thursday, Sept. 22, 2022. Shvets is among workers from the Zaporizhzhia Nuclear Power Plant recounting their fears of being abducted and tortured or killed by Russian forces occupying the facility and the city of Enerhodar. (AP Photo/Hanna Arhirova)
            
              FILE - In this handout photo taken from video and released by Russian Defense Ministry Press Service on Aug. 7, 2022, a rocket fragment after shelling is seen near the Zaporizhzhia Nuclear Power Station in territory under Russian military control, southeastern Ukraine. Workers at the Zaporizhzhia Nuclear Power Plant are recounting fears of being abducted and tortured or killed by Russian forces who seized control of the facility and the city of Enerhodar. Ukrainian officials say the Russians sought to intimidate the staff into keeping Europe's largest nuclear plant running, through beatings and other abuse. (Russian Defense Ministry Press Service via AP, File)
            
              FILE - A Russian military convoy is seen on the road toward the Zaporizhzhia Nuclear Power Station, in Enerhodar, Zaporizhzhia region, in territory under Russian military control, southeastern Ukraine, on May 1, 2022. Workers at the Zaporizhzhia Nuclear Power Plant are recounting fears of being abducted and tortured or killed by Russian forces who seized control of the facility and the city of Enerhodar. Ukrainian officials say the Russians sought to intimidate the staff into keeping Europe's largest nuclear plant running, through beatings and other abuse. (AP Photo/File)
            
              Serhiy Shvets, an employee at Europe's largest Zaporizhzhia Nuclear Power Plant, talks to the Associated Press in his apartment in Zaporizhzhia, Ukraine, Thursday, Sept. 22, 2022. Shvets is among workers from the Zaporizhzhia Nuclear Power Plant recounting their fears of being abducted and tortured or killed by Russian forces occupying the facility and the city of Enerhodar. (AP Photo/Hanna Arhirova)
Ukraine nuclear workers recount abuse, threats from Russians