"ATTENTION! BIOHAZARD! DEATH! " These are the words placed along the secured restricted zone, they mark the facilities which are of serious hazard to all living beings, which are used as a place to work at different toxins, bio- and bacteriological materials, this work being held under seal of secrecy. And such a facility is nearly put into operation not high in the mountains or in a deserted area but in a Tbilisi suburb - Alekseevka village. Despite nearly all the countries in the world signed the biological and toxin weapons convention Washington is keen to freeze up the negotiations on the mechanism of its inspection by all means available. And there are some good reasons for that. Diligently keeping away from making up a global non-proliferation of biological weapons control system the USA have been actively developing their overseas laboratories. And the geography of the facilities is rather extended -Afghanistan, Egypt, Peru, Thailand, Germany and several European countries. And now it's Georgia. It is known, that any biological laboratory concerned with drugs development has all the resources to perform operations going against the Convention. Forcing the start-up of Health and disease control center laboratory Washington actively train specialists in this field. But judging by the guidelines of the training the laboratories will handle not only hemorrhagic fever, anthrax, plague, aphtha, phthisis and goat fever agents. On certifying the laboratory as a top level biosafety one its owners mean not higher standards for the engineers and laboratorians but a certain equipment reserve factor. The staff can be replaced, the equipment configuration can be changed in several hours - and we have an output of last generation combat biological agents. And it's worth mentioning that we have them outside continental US. But even American specialists do mistakes, and do them on the verge of a fall. For instance, last year an independent commission detected some egregious violations in Fort Detrick infection diseases research institute. They could lead to a global disaster. The personnel was unskilled, so it was attacked by infected animals, the protective suits were marred by lab tools, the transport containers with test biomaterials were losing their hermiticity. And, in addition to all that, some used protective suits and injection syringes were found at the city waste dump, say nothing of an attempt to hush up the loss of a container with first class pathogens. From all appearances, Georgia will face the same problems in the nearest future, and it may be not the only one. The Georgians' well-known devil-may-care attitude to secure arrangements and their homebred microbiologists' total inability of dealing with deathful biological materials may lead the world to its final edge. These are just factors concerning the organization of the process and they can be somehow overcome. But no one including his American advisers is able to predict the way M. Saakhashvili may behave. His sharp desire to have the independent republics back under Georgian jurisdiction may play a low-down trick with the future of the whole world. Launching a "small" biological war under the guidance of his advisers, M. Saakhashvili risks letting the uncontrollable genie out of the bottle. And who would be responsible for the consequences? In that situation it may happen that there just won't be anyone to be called to account, and, most likely, nobody will be left to do that. Could Alekseevka laboratory be just a new storage, an international virologic waste dump? There's a chance. But about eight square kilometers is obviously too much to study human and animal diseases. May be it's world expert community which will be able to give an answer to the mankind, what is going on here in Georgia and who develops its highly dangerous technologies far away from its own borders?