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Dossier Center List
On April 6, 2018, the U.S. Treasury Department imposed new sanctions against 24 Russians, including businessmen and government officials from Vladimir Putin’s inner circle. We believe it would be wrong to rely solely on the opinion of a foreign government. The Dossier Center publishes its own list of possible organizers of the Kremlin OCG and their likely accomplices with brief profiles.
Aleksandr Ivanovich Bastrykin
Chairman, Investigative Committee of the Russian Federation
Date and Place of Birth
27.08.1953, Pskov, RSFSR, USSR
Why is he on the list?
Directly involved in making decisions concerning Russian domestic policy; responsible for court proceedings in a number of high-profile cases. Suspected of violating the law “On Public Service” and providing incomplete information in the anti-corruption declaration.
According to Lenta.ru, in 2000 Bastrykin established the real estate company LAW Bohemia, located in Prague. In 2001, Alexander Bastrykin had to give up his stake in the private company due to his appointment as head of the Justice Ministry’s Northwest Federal District Directorate. According to the registry, it was not until 2003 that Bastrykin stopped being listed as the CEO. In addition, Bastrykin remained a co-owner (50%) of the company until at least 2008, which contradicts the law “On Public Service”.
According to MK.ru, the chairman of the Investigative Committee also has three undeclared apartments in the Czech Republic. One of them acts as a legal address, the rest – the personal property of Bastrykin’s family.
As follows from the materials of the criminal case initiated by the Spanish prosecutor’s office, Alexander Bastrykin obtained his position with the assistance of the “Malyshev” OCG headed by Gennady Petrov. According to investigators, Bastrykin was carrying out instructions from the group.
In 2011, Alexei Navalny was accused of causing property damage by deception or abuse of trust in the “Kirovles” case. A year later the criminal case was suspended due to lack of evidence, but in the summer of 2012, Navalny was again charged with organizing embezzlement. As a result, the opposition leader received a suspended sentence.
In the same year, the Investigative Committee initiated another case against Alexei Navalny and his brother Oleg. The criminal prosecution was initiated by Bruno Leproux, General Director of the Russian branch of Yves Rocher, who accused the brothers of fraud and money laundering to the amount of 55 million rubles. As a result, Oleg Navalny was sentenced to three and a half years in prison and Alexei Navalny received a suspended sentence.
In 2012 the ‘March of Millions’ protests ended with 400 people detained and 30 criminal cases launched for inciting mass unrest and using violence against government representatives. Most of the defendants received real criminal sentences. Bastrykin claimed that there were “tents and tires under the stage for speakers at the rally, just as there were on the Maidan.
In 2014, Sergei Udaltsov and Leonid Razvozzhayev were sentenced to 4.5 years in prison for organizing mass riots. According to Radio Liberty, the evidence base for the prosecution by the IC was formed on the basis of the NTV channel’s documentary “Anatomy of Protest 2.”
In 2017, Alexander Bastrykin was added to the “Magnitsky list” in the United States and to a similar sanctions list of the United Kingdom. Bastrykin is also on the Ukrainian “Savchenko” list for his involvement in the detention of Nadiya Savchenko in 2013.
Possible violations of the law
The actions of Bastrykin Alexander Ivanovich may contain signs of the following corpus delicti of crimes under the Criminal Code of the Russian Federation:
- Art. 210 of the Criminal Code of the Russian Federation “Organization of a criminal community (criminal organization) or participation in it (it)”, i.e. participation in the activities of a criminal community created for the purpose of forcible unlawful retention of power contrary to the requirements of the Russian Constitution, and systematic commission of other crimes against power, justice, interests of service and peace.
- Art. 285 of the Criminal Code “Abuse of Office”, i.e. the use by an official of his official powers contrary to the interests of service and with mercenary or other personal interest.
- Art. 299 of the Criminal Code “Bringing a knowingly innocent person to criminal responsibility or illegal initiation of criminal proceedings,” that is, illegal initiation of criminal proceedings, if this act is committed for the purpose of obstructing business activities or out of selfish or other personal interest and resulted in termination of business activities or causing major damage.
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