Resigned Chief Military Prosecutor may become Deputy Minister of Justice
According to a source, there has long been talk about Sergey Fridinsky's resignation.
Deputy Prosecutor General and Chief Military Prosecutor of Russia Sergey Fridinsky, who send in resignation the other day may become Deputy Minister of Justice.
This was reported to Interfax by an informed source, noting that there have long been talk about Sergey Fridinsky's resignation.
Fridinsky's vacant position may be taken by Prosecutor of Buryatia Valery Petrov or Head of the Prosecutor General's Office for the Supervision of Inquiry and Operational-Investigative Activities Sergey Ivanov, the agency said.
April 22, the Federal Council in charge of the appointment and dismissal of Prosecutor General of Russia and his deputies confirmed the information about Sergey Fridinsky's intention to resign. The question of the resignation of Fridinsky, who has been holding this post for 11 years, will be discussed on April 25 in the committees on constitutional legislation and on defense and security.
Nana Hernandez Getashvili, architect accused of stealing money from Rostec head Chemezov, no longer under in-absentia arrest
The Europe’s best architect of 2014 and 2015 in three nominations in a prestigious international competition in London is accused of two counts of major fraud. The total damage from the fraud is estimated at about 10 million euros.
The clampdown on the ‘Baltic laundromat’ hasn’t destroyed the global cash-out market. ‘Black cash’ is still laundered at the state level. Apparently, the main money laundering hub is currently located in a small Central Asian country – Kyrgyzstan. Ethnic criminal groups operating in Russia, Europe, and Central Asia use it to legalize their shady proceeds. Revenues generated by the illegal business are estimated at $500 million per year. However, it is impossible to covertly launder money on a global scale. Is the national political establishment involved in the criminal schemes?