7 members of Roslavsko-Dubrovskaya OCG get jury verdict
The gang is responsible for at least 40 murders, one of the leaders is on the international wanted list.
The jury of the Moscow District Military Court found guilty the leader and six members of the Roslavsko-Dubrovskaya organized criminal group, who in the Bryansk, Smolensk, and Kaluga regions killed at least 40 people. In the criminal case only six episodes are mentioned. One of the founders of the organized criminal group, Nikolay Emelyanov, is on the international wanted list.
The leader of the Roslavsko-Dubrovskaya organized crime group, Igor Galantsev, as well as his accomplices, Sergey Novgorodov, Igor Semenov, Andrey Gurov, Oleg Tereshin, Gennady Baronov, Pyotr Turlaev, were found guilty depending on their role in organizing and participating in the criminal community (parts 1, 2 of Art. 210 of the Russian Criminal Code), Banditry (part 1, 2 of Art. 209), six Murders (part 2 of article 105 of the Criminal Code of the Russian Federation), Illegal Circulation of Weapons (part 3 of Art. 222), Encroachment on Life of a Policeman (Art. 317), Intentional Infliction of Grievous Bodily Harm and Disorderly Conduct (Art. 111 and 213), reports the press service of Investigative Directorate of the ICR for Kaluga region.
According to investigators, in 2000–2004, Galantsev and the wanted Yemelyanov created a criminal community, whose members in 2003–2007 committed six contract killings in the territory of the Bryansk and Kaluga regions, including those of crime lords Andrey Badia, Andrey Solukov, Viktor Magomedov, and Alexander Bogdanov (Basist). The motives were the struggle for power and the concealment of their criminal activities.
Turlaev was found guilty of assaulting a law enforcement officer. On November 4, 2003, he was stopped by an officer of the Kaluga police. Turlaev fired a pistol into the law enforcement officer’s chest and toward his partner, but missed. The wounded policeman survived, but the criminal escaped.
Turlaev, photo: ICR
The criminal community used both firearms and traumatic weapons converted into combat weapons. During searches of community members, investigators found radio stations and technical equipment that caught police frequencies.