In Chuvashia Deputy Chief of the prison was caught on bribery and mobiles speculation among prisoners
In the Republic of Chuvashia the Deputy Chief of one of the local colonies came under investigation for bribery and abuse of official powers.
Specialists of the first department for investigation of particularly important cases of the Investigative Department of the Investigative Committee of the Russian Federation in the Republic of Chuvashia initiated a criminal investigation against the Deputy Chief of one of the regional penal colonies. The Deputy is charged with Abuse of Official Powers (part 1, Art. 285 of the Criminal Code) and Bribe-Taking (part 3 of Art. 290 of the Criminal Code).
The investigating authorities have determined that in August of this year, the Deputy Chief of the colony had deceived one of the prisoners, saying that he has compromising material on convicted, and persuaded to do illegal marketing of mobile phones among other convicts. The money for the sold cellular prisoner gave this correctional officer.
In addition, the suspect received 20 thousand rubles as a bribe from one of the locals for being allowed to carry on the prison 12 mobile phones and later sell them to prisoners.
The wrongful activity in the colony was stopped during a joint operation, which was attended by the Russian FSB in the Chuvash Republic, the Federal Penitentiary Service of Russia in the Chuvash Republic and the ICR investigators. At the same time, law enforcement officers seized from the Deputy Chief of the prison colony illegally trapped cell phones and the money he received as a bribe.
After being detained in relation to men it has been elected a preventive measure in the form of detention. Now the investigation establishes the circumstances of the crime, and also checks the suspect's property, which may be seized, because one of the penalties for crimes incriminated to him is fine.
Rosfinmonitoring (Federal Financial Monitoring Service) analyzed the data of the Panama Papers and the Paradise Papers and discovered thousands of offshore companies through which the Russians laundered billions of rubles. Materials on deputies and governors were handed over to law enforcers.
A spokesperson of the Prosecutor's office said that the ECHR had not studied all the materials of the criminal case, so they were offered not to overturn the verdict, but to send the case for a new review in court.