This video says about itself:
Maksim Bakiyev is the second son of the former Kyrgyz President Kurmanbek Bakiyev. He was born in 1977.
From the Georgian International Media Center:
April 9, 2010 by georgiamedia
Mikheil Saakashvili appears to believe that the events in the Kyrgyz capital Bishkek, where a popular uprising following the detention of opposition politicians has seen autocratic president Kurmanbek Bakiyev flee the city, were being manipulated by Russia.
Bakiyev came to power through the so-called “Tulip Revolution” in 2005: a so-called “colour revolution” that was at least partly engineered through Georgian help, with Givi Targamadze, an MP from Georgia‘s ruling party, on hand to offer advice to the revolutionaries.
Saakashvili’s chief spindoctor, Manana Manjgaladze, yesterday, reports Civil.ge, said: “Despite denials, according to the information available for us, it is absolutely obvious that Russia is roughly interfering with Kyrgyzstan‘s internal affairs and is trying to play geopolitical games at the expense of the Kyrgyz people.”
Reports from Kyrgyzstan remain confused and it is not clear if the provisional government formed in Bishkek – under former foreign minister Roza Otunbayeva – has any real power beyond the city.
Barack Obama’s administration have rejected the idea that Otunbayeva is a Russian stooge, however: “The people that are allegedly running Kyrgyzstan – and I’m emphasising that word because it’s not clear exactly who’s in charge right now – these are all people we’ve had contact with for many years. This is not some anti-American coup. That we know for sure. And this is not a sponsored-by-the-Russian coup. I’ve heard some reports of that. There’s just no evidence of that as yet,” said White House advisor Michael McFaul.
The revolt came after unpopular price rises were matched by the seizure of opposition, social democratic, activists.
Kyrgyzstan’s interim government hosted a state funeral today to commemorate those killed in protests earlier this week: here.