Clan corruption can not destroy high-profile case of Ingush pedophile gang
The Russian Supreme Court in its decision removed the trial from Ingushetia to the North Caucasus District Military Court.
The sensational case of the Ingush pedophile gang, whose members repeatedly sexually abused a minor child, has a new development in the right direction. As the CrimeRussia reported, the Russian Supreme Court in its decision removed the trial from the corruption-prone clan Ingushetia to the North Caucasus District Military Court.
The case was obliged to "migrate" to the military court. The fact that part 4 of Art. 35 Code of Criminal Procedure provides that a measure, in the situation that there is a real threat to the security of participants of the proceedings (or their relatives). In addition, child, a victim of violence, as well as his mother, are under state protection. Not the last role was played by the fact that relatives of defendants in the high-profile case are very important people, who are using their position to influence to servants of Themis.
Recall that this heinous crime wascommitted against 7-year-old boy. The child for a long time was raped by the pedophiles’ gang, all of whom turned out to be a close relative of any of the Ingush officials. Perverts not immediately, but were found, but the case against them skidded. Only recently, after the publication of the CrimeRussia, one of the Deputy of the Prosecutor General of the Russian Federation, performing supervision, signed the indictment. For a long time, Ivan Sydoruk under various pretexts did not signed it, so the majority of villains will not been punished for his abominable crime.
According to sources close to the Prosecutor’s Office of the Noginsk District of the Moscow Region, law enforcement authorities have recently launched an inquest against 27-year-old Anton Manegin, co-owner of Timokhovo landfill site and son of its General Director Konstantin Manegin, on suspicion of complicity in siphoning off funds via a network of contractors.
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Lawyer Damir Gainutdinov from Agora asks for recommendation to the Russian Federation Government "to refrain from expanding the practice of arbitrary interference in the right to freedom of expression, privacy and anonymity, including online."