Putin appoints seven generals to senior positions in Rosgvardia
Russian President Vladimir Putin has appointed seven generals for managerial positions in the Federal Service for National Guard Troops (FSVNG) of Russia. This was reported by the Rosgvardia Department on interaction with the media and civil society institutions.
Major General of Police Alexander Zhilkin was appointed to the post of Chief of the Main Department for Private Security. The Main Personnel Department was headed by Major General Victor Matsyuk; Major General Vasily Fedoruk has become Chief of the Special Forces. In addition, the Office of the Federal Service of the National Guard Troops for the Republic of Bashkortostan is now headed by Police Major General Vyacheslav Andreev.
Major General Alexander Cherkasov has been appointed as the First Deputy Commander of the North Caucasus Military District of the National Guard Troops. Lieutenant General Nikolai Protas was promoted to the post of the Deputy Commander of the North Caucasus Military District, and Major General Alexander Romanenko became the First Deputy Commander of the North-West District National Guard.
In addition, Vladimir Putin appointed Colonel Alexander Veklich as the head of the Department on cooperation with the media and civil society institutions. By the same decree, the Head of State also selected executives for the Office of the National Guard Troops for the Republic of Dagestan, Samara Region, Stavropol Territory.
A federal judge other than retired Catherine Forrest will consider the case of Razhden Shulaya, who is charged with the creation of a criminal syndicate and other crimes, in the Federal District Court of the Southern District of New York.
Ismail Efendiev is suspected of exceeding authority in connection with the investigation of cases of detained earlier former First Deputy Prime Minister Ramazan Aliyev and nephew of the former head of Dagestan Askhabali Abdulatipov. Searches are being conducted at Efendiev's office and house.
The disappearance of an elderly Muscovite, who owns three rooms on Ostozhenka Street, and her disabled son, worried the neighbors, but the police refused to initiate criminal proceedings on their application. Housing in the elite area of the capital in the meantime was re-registered to a resident of St. Petersburg, who introduced herself as their relative.