A video released on Wednesday appears to show Yevgeny Prigozhin, chief of the Russian mercenary Wagner Group, for the first time since he led a short-lived rebellion last month, The Associated Press reported.

In the video, Prigozhin is seen telling his troops they will spend some time in Belarus training its military before deploying to Africa.

Messaging app channels linked to Prigozhin’s Wagner private military company said he spoke at a field camp in Belarus and ran a blurry video purported to show him there, his silhouette seen against the sky at dusk. His gravelly voice was clearly distinguishable.

“Welcome guys! I am happy to greet you all. Welcome to the Belarusian land!” the video showed him saying, according to AP. “We fought with dignity! We have done a lot for Russia.”

Prigozhin’s mutiny, which posed the most serious threat to President Vladimir Putin’s 23-year rule, was billed by the mercenary chief as being aimed at ousting Russia’s top military leaders whom he accused of incompetence.

Prigozhin’s criticism of the conduct of the fighting in Ukraine was repeated in the new video, the authenticity of which could not be immediately verified.

Prigozhin’s whereabouts has been unknown after his brief attempt to march towards Moscow ended less than 24 hours after it began.

Kremlin spokesman Dmitry Peskov confirmed last week that Russian President Vladimir Putin met with Prigozhin days after the short-lived rebellion.

Under the deal that was brokered by Belarusian President Alexander Lukashenko, Prigozhin agreed to end his rebellion in exchange for an amnesty for him and his fighters and a permission to relocate to Belarus.

Before moving to Belarus, Wagner handed over its weapons to the Russian military, part of efforts by Russian authorities to defuse the threat posed by the mercenaries.

Until the video was posted Wednesday, Prigozhin had released only a couple of audio messages after the mutiny.