Former RusHydro Head conveys all property to his wife
Currently, Evgeny Dod has just 200 thousand rubles on his accounts.
All the houses, apartments and cars the former RusHydro Head Evgeny Dod (currently under investigation) had conveyed to his spouse 5 years ago, Life informed referring to a special services representative involved in the search for Dod's illegally acquired property – he is accused of embezzlement of state money.
The only thing that could be seen as registered in the name of the former Head of the RusHydro was a number of accounts in Russian banks worth 200 thousand rubles.
The Investigative Committee has removed the previously imposed by Basmanny court arrest of real estate, belonging to the former Head RusHydro in early September. The arrested property included two apartments in Moscow, several cars, a house and a plot in Vershki village, as well as plots of land in various districts of Moscow region.
It turned out that a luxurious mansion in Pestovo, a three-story penthouse with a glass lift in Alye Parusa Residential Center and a few dozens of houses in various districts of the capital and around did not belong to Dod officially. The defense of Dod's father also pointed out that one of the arrested apartments had been acquired as early as in 1974 when the accused was only a year old and another house was purchased when he was studying in school.
Evgeny Dod was detained under the case of fraud on a large scale June 22, and on June 23 he was arrested by the Basmanny court.
The investigation accuses Evgeny Dod and the company's CFO Dmitry Finkel of embezzling 73 million rubles at the time when annual bonuses were calculated in 2013. Initially, they were charged under part 4 of Art. 159 of the Criminal Code (Swindling on an especially large scale), but later the charges were changed to part 4 of Art. 160 of the Criminal Code (Misappropriation or embezzlement committed on an especially large scale). Neither of the accused pleaded guilty.
The special services believe that Russian Interior Ministry officials could have cooperated with the press to sell passport applications and border-crossing data of the two men suspected of poisoning the Skripals in Salisbury.