Traffic police officer joins case of ‘oilnappers OCC’
Earlier, three police officers were detained as part of the high-profile investigation. The crime community included a total of 16 people.
The fourth law enforcement officer, involved in the case of creation of an OCC under Art. 210 of the Russian Criminal Code by Head of the Kirishy MIA department in the Leningrad region Dmitry Timchenko with a view to steal fuel from Kinef LLC plant, is employee of the State Road Safety Inspectorate in the Kirishy district Igor Rumyantsev.
According to 47News, Rumyantsev was not detained and arrested like other defendants, but invited in for a word with the investigator. The publication notes that Rumyantsev had long worked for traffic police and enjoyed unquestioned authority among his colleagues.
It is noteworthy that his fellow workers did notive the confrontation between him and Head of MIA department Timchenko, suspected of OCC leadership. Yesterday, the Primorsky Distrcit Court upheld Timchenko's 10-day detention, during which he is to be charged. THe court has arrested 12 ofther defendants in the high-profile for 2 months.
All of them are suspected of part 1, 2, and 3 of Art. 210 of the Russian Criminal Code (Creation of a criminal community and participation therein, committed by a person through his/her official position) and items a and b part 4 of Art. 158 of the Russian Criminal Code (Theft committed by an organized group on an especially large scale).
According to the investigation, the crime group would steal oil products for several months, using a number of complex schemes for this – cutting into oil pipelines and using vehicle-doubles, disguised as Kinef plant's service cars. The law enforcers involved in the OCC would provide cover to the group, enabling its participants to commit crimes with impunity.
Businessman Mikhailov demands from Insider to remove two articles covering his membership in Solntsevskaya gang
In 2016, Mikhailov took advantage of the right to be forgotten, demanding Yandex and Google delete the hits on requests "Sergey Mikhailov Mikhas," "Sergey Mikhailov Mikhas Solntsevo," "Sergey Mikhailov Solntsevo" and other similar wording.
Vladimir Putin ordered the Service to “ensure suspects, defendants, and convicts live in conditions compliant with the Russian law and international standards” during a formal event held in the Kremlin on May 31. The event was held to celebrate officers and prosecutors promoted to higher-ranking positions and military ranks. Could it be that the Russian President paid this much attention to the Service due to a growing number of articles about bribery, murder, and scandals associated with the Service?