Moscow: Roskomnadzor ex-deputy head's car attacked, driver beaten
The official car of former Deputy Head of Roskomnadzor and now Deputy Head of the Department of Project Activities of the Government of the Russian Federation, Maksim Ksenzov, tried to ram two foreign cars, after which an unknown person, who jumped out of the third car, crashed the car mirrors and beat up his driver.
In Moscow, unidentified persons attacked the official car of the former deputy head of Roskomnadzor, Maksim Ksenzov, who currently holds the post of deputy head of the Department of Project Activities of the Government of the Russian Federation. According to Mash, unknown persons on several cars first tried to ram the official's Ford Mondeo and then beat the mirrors and the driver.
It is reported that Maksim Ksenzov was driving to his office when, near the Oceania shopping center on Kutuzovsky Prospekt, first a BMW and then a Mercedes-Benz tried to ram his car.
After that, the car of the official was blocked by the Toyota Camry, from which a young man got out and beat mirrors on Ksenzov's car and beat up the driver who was defending his boss. The violators disappeared after the attack.
Mash notes that the circumstances of the incident became known from the words of the official himself at the police department.
Since 2004, Maksim Yuryevich Ksenzov headed the licensing department of the Federal Service for Supervision of Compliance with Cultural Heritage Protection Law (Rosokhrankultury), and then the Permitting Department for Mass Communication of the Rossvyazokhrankultura, later reorganized into the Rossvyazkomnadzor, later Roskomnadzor. In July 2012, Ksenzov was appointed deputy head of Roskomnadzor, resigned from this post in early 2016, becoming deputy general director of the National Media Group. In March 2017, Ksenzov was appointed Managing Director of the Information and Analytical Support Department of VEB Capital. Since October 2018, Ksenzov has held the position of Deputy Director of the Project Activity Department of the Government of Russia.
Every big Russian city has ‘untouchable' people who are beyond the reach of the law enforcement authorities – generals, judges, mayors, etc. Despite overwhelming evidence sufficient to prosecute them, such persons cannot be busted without authorization from the federal center. There is also another type of corrupt officials: their deeds are well-known – but these people are so generous, hospitable, and understanding that no one is willing to arrest them.