Vasya Voskres left Russia
According to some information, influential Vasily Khristoforov will live in Milan for the hard times.
One of the most influential Slavic thieves in law left the Russian Federation against the background of high-profile arrests of thieves in law. As it became known from insiders, authoritative Vasily Khristoforov, nicknamed Vasya Voskres (Vasya the Risen), leaving without strong allies, decided that it is not safe to stay in Russia now. According to some information, the kingpin moved to Milan waiting out for hard times.
It is most likely that the last drop in the cup of Khristoforov’s patience was the arrest of his authoritative colleague Yuri Pichugin, nicknamed Pichuga. Detention and prospects of the Pichuga's criminal case shocked the entire Komi. After the detention of Pichugin, the entire criminal element of the Republic is literally in a state of numbness. People do not understand what happened, and some still do not believe in the fact itself.
Prior to Pichuga, Russian security forces dealt a crushing blow to Shakro Molodoy, after the detention of which all of his closest associates left Russia. Among them there are David Ozmanov (Dato Krasnodarsky), Nodar Asoyan (Nodar Rustavsky), Shalva Ozmanov (Kuso). Also, a group of gangsters close to Shakro and a number of people providing financial services left the country hastily. Even earlier Konstantin Manukyan, the chief financier of Kalashov, had fled abroad and was put on the wanted list.
According to The CrimeRussia, the next arrested may be another thief in law Vladimir Tyurin, known as Tyurik. According to our source, in relation to him, the law enforcement bodies of St. Petersburg filed two criminal cases related to the murders in the city on the Neva.
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.
Private Security Company (PSC) Graps-2, whose employees provoked a conflict with the guards of billionaire Gavril Yushvaev in Moscow City, is managed by the second co-owner of Oko tower, Vladislav Doronin.
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."