Poklonskaya opened up about two attempts on her life
According to the deputy, between 2014 and 2015, an explosive was planted under the building of the prosecutor’s office of the Crimea. The second attempt occurred after the grand opening of the bust of Nicholas II in the Livadia Palace.
There have been two attempts on State Duma deputy Natalia Poklonskaya, she announced on the air of Komsomolskaya Pravda radio station.
According to Poklonskaya, the first attempt on her was made in 2014–2015: an explosive was planted under the building of the prosecutor’s office of the Crimea, which she headed. The deputy noted that people from the Ukrainian authorities tried to orchestrate the murder.
The second attempt on Poklonskaya allegedly occurred after the opening of the bust of Nicholas II in the Livadia Palace. When the official returned from the Palace accompanied by cars with guards, there was an attempt to allegedly drive her car off the road on a dangerous part of serpentine. The attempt failed because the car in which Poklonskaya was armored and heavy.
“And how many cases were there that we do not know about thanks to our security ...”, said Poklonskaya's husband lawyer Ivan Solovyov, who also took part in the interview, at the end of the conversation.
Natalia Poklonskaya headed the prosecutor’s office of the Republic of Crimea in 2014. After that, she took the position of Chairperson of the State Duma Commission for Control over the Reliability of Information about Incomes, Property and Property Liabilities Submitted by Deputies. Currently Poklonskaya holds the post of Deputy Chairperson of the State Duma Committee on Security and Anti-Corruption. In 2018, the politician married the human rights ombudsman, honored lawyer of Russia, Ivan Solovyov, 47, who used to be senior investigator for particularly important cases of the Investigation Unit of the Federal State Tax Service and Head of the State Duma Security and Anti-Corruption Committee staff.
General’s son Mikhail Sal’nikov, Professor of the Department of Theory of Government and Law at the St. Petersburg University of the Ministry of Internal Affairs (MIA) of the Russian Federation, has been detained for real estate fraud. Amid other corruption crimes hitting the headlines, this offense does not seem a high-profile one. But the point is that this is not the first criminal case instituted against professor Sal’nikov, and he is not the only relative of MIA general Viktor Sal’nikov having problems with the law.