A British man exposed to a deadly nerve agent that killed his girlfriend confronted the Russian ambassador Sunday about the attack.

Novichok-gas survivor Charlie Rowley, 45, said he went into the meeting with Alexander Yakovenko with a burning question: “Why did your country kill my girlfriend?

“But I didn’t really get any answers. I just got Russian propaganda,” Rowley told the Mirror UK, which organized the 90-minute sit-down at the Russian embassy.

“The ambassador kept saying the substance definitely wasn’t the Novichok they had made because if it was, it would have killed everyone,” Rowley said.

Rowley’s partner, 44-year-old Dawn Sturgess, died July 8 after being exposed to the poison, which was contained in a bottle thrown away by the two Russian hitmen who allegedly targeted former spy Sergei Skripal and his daughter Yulia.

The Russian military-intelligence officers, known as Alexander Petrov and Ruslan Boshirov, were charged in the murders, though Moscow has repeatedly denied any involvement.

The ambassador claimed that Russia only has small amounts of the agent and doesn’t produce it anymore. He blamed Britain or America for providing the poison, Rowley said.