Prison chief suspected of bribe-taking
According to the investigation, Rustem Samogov received money from an entrepreneur who conducted business in the colony "for the general patronage."
The Investigative Department of the ICR initiated a criminal case on Bribe-Taking on an especially large scale (part 5 of Article 290 of the Criminal Code) against the head of the correctional colony No. 1 of the republic. This was reported by the press service of the republican ICR.
The agency does not disclose the name of the suspect; however, according to the information on the website of the UFSIN for Adygea, which Mediazona cites, the colony is headed by Rustem Samogov. This information has now been deleted; Colonel of Internal Service Alexander Parkhomenko is the acting chief.
According to the investigation, the suspect received a hefty bribe from an entrepreneur who ran a business in the IK-1 in exchange for "general patronage."
According to AiF Adygea, another chief of the colony No. 1 was sentenced to a fine of 50 thousand rubles for Exceeding Official Powers (Article 286 of the Criminal Code of the Russian Federation) in 2016. According to the investigation, the accused bought other materials instead of bleach to disinfect the territory and rendered services unofficially.
Fake citizenship and access to state secrets. Former Ukrainian officials get supreme posts in Crimea
More and more questions arise with regards to the staffing policy of the Crimean authorities. This summer, Roman Podsudevsky has been appointed in charge of the Yalta Commercial Port – a strategic objective. The former Ukrainian border guard officer wanted at home for divulgence of state secrets and corruption easily gained the Russian citizenship and made a successful career in Crimea. In March 2017, he was a senior security specialist in Genbank; in the same period, he attempted to become the Head of Shchelkino Municipal Administration but lost in the competition; and since December 2017, Podsudevsky became an aide to Sergei Aksenov. The CrimeRussia was figuring out how former Ukrainian enforcement officers and officials become supreme functionaries in Crimea.
Three officers of the Moscow FSB office, detained in June 2017, are defendants in the criminal case heard by the Moscow Garrison Military Court along with the retired MIA Major-General Viktor Trutnev. The official prosecution asked 7 and eight years’ imprisonment for them.