THE DOSSIER CENTER – THE RUSSIAN NETWORK AROUND PUTIN PART32-Oleg Deripaska-ORIGINAL DOCUMENT

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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.
Probable organizers
Probable accomplices

Probable organizers
Probable accomplices
Alexander Bastrykin
Vladislav Reznik
Dmitri Rogozin
Yevgeny Prigozhin
Vladimir Yakunin
Gennady Petrov
Andrey Fursenko
Gennady Timchenko
Alexander Bortnikov
Yury Vorobyev
Andrey Skoch
Andrey Vorobyev
Alexander Zharov
Andrey Akimov
Vladimir Bogdanov
Victor Vekselberg
Timur Valiulin
Mikhail Fradkov
Sergey Fursenko
Alexander Torshin
Konstantin Kosachev
Igor Rotenberg
Alexei Dumin
Natalia Veselnitskaya
Sergey Bochkarev
Alexander Mitusov
Alexei Kuznetsov
Denis Katsyv
Boris Gromov
Petr Katsyv
Oleg Budargin
Maxim Liksutov
Ilya Eliseev
Dmitry Kiselev
Nikolay Nikiforov
Vladimir Puchkov
Viktor Kharitonin
Alexander Klyachin
Maxim Vorobiev
Sergei Sobyanin
Leonid Mikhelson
Igor Kesaev
Samvel Karapetyan
Yuri Chikhanchin
Olga Golodets
Alexander Tkachev
Nikolay Tokarev
Leonid Simanovsky
Igor Shchegolev
German Gref
Alexander Fomin
Eduard Khudainatov
Mikhail Murashko
Oleg Matytsin
Yury Trutnev
Yury Borisov
Dmitry Chernyshenko
Tatiana Golikova
Sergey Kravtsov
Olga Lyubimova
Oleg Feoktistov
Mikhail Mishustin
Marat Khusnullin
Maxim Reshetnikov
Victoria Abramchenko
Valery Falkov
Alexander Kozlov
Alexander Novak
Andrey Belousov
Vladimir Yakushev
Konstantin Chuichenko
Maksut Shadaev
Sergey Lavrov
Alexey Shaposhnikov
Svetlana Radionova
Alexander Beglov
Vladimir Potanin
Timur Ivanov
Andrey Alshevskikh
Natalia Sergunina
Sergey Kirienko
Mikhail Degtyarev
Alexander Gorbenko
Igor Levitin
Evgeny Shkolov
Vladimir Ustinov
Igor Shuvalov
Sergei Prikhodko
Arkady Dvorkovich
Vladimir Medinsky
Sergei Shoigu
Denis Manturov
Vladimir Kolokoltsev
Valentina Matvienko
Vyacheslav Volodin
Nikolay Patrushev
Rashid Nurgaliyev
Georgy Poltavchenko
Yury Chaika
Viktor Zolotov
Alexey Miller
Igor Sechin
Andrey Kostin
Oleg Deripaska
Suleiman Kerimov
Yuri Kovalchuk
Ziyavudin Magomedov
Alexei Mordashov
Iskandar Makhmudov
Arkady Rotenberg
Boris Rotenberg
Kirill Shamalov

Oleg Deripaska

Oleg Vladimirovich Deripaska

Sole beneficial owner of Basic Element

Date and Place of Birth
January 02, 1968, Dzerzhinsk, Gorky Region, RSFSR
Citizenship
Russian Federation, Cyprus
Why Listed
Participation and complicity in the activities of the organized criminal community, created for the purpose of systematic commitment of especially dangerous crimes against the foundations of the constitutional system and state security, state power and interests of the state service, justice, as well as against peace and security.

According to the newspaper Der Spiegel, an investigation by the German prosecutor’s office in Stuttgart revealed that Oleg Deripaska is affiliated with the Izmailovsky gang, which in 2007 was suspected of money laundering in Germany. Earlier Russian media also linked Oleg Deripaska to the leader of the Izmaylovo organized crime group, Anton Malevsky, whose brother owned 10% of Deripaska and Mikhail Cherny’s company, the Radom Foundation.

In 2011, the Spanish Supreme Court referred the criminal cases involving Iskandar Makhmudov and Oleg Deripaska to the Russian Prosecutor General’s Office. They were suspected of having ties to the Izmaylovsky gang, engaged in money laundering on the territory of Spain. According to the Spanish prosecutors, Deripaska, together with Mikhail Cherny and Iskandar Makhmudov, may have been involved in money laundering through the company Vera Metallurgica.

He is allegedly suspected of bribing officials. Thus, according to British media, in August 2008, Oleg Deripaska met on his yacht with EU Trade Commissioner Peter Mendelson, who one month later gave Deripaska’s company Rusal trade concessions.

According to U.S. media investigations, Oleg Deripaska may have made annual payments ($10 million) to Paul Manafort from 2004 to 2015. In return, the former head of Donald Trump’s campaign staff drew up a plan to promote Vladimir Putin’s interests in the West, including a strategy to influence politics, business and the media in the United States and countries in Europe. According to The Wall Street Journal, in 2004, Manafort’s company assisted Oleg Deripaska in bringing politician Igor Giorgadze back to Georgia. The main purpose of Manafort’s agency’s work in Georgia was to change policy to a pro-Russian one. In addition, according to WSJ sources, Manafort’s company worked in Ukraine, where it collected information for Russia. Despite the “orange revolution” after Viktor Yanukovych won the presidential election, Deripaska arranged for Manafort to meet with Rinat Akhmetov. In 2005, in addition to promoting Deripaska’s business interests in Montenegro, Manafort’s company also supported the referendum that decided the question of Montenegro’s membership in the EU.

Based on open source information, it can be assumed that Oleg Deripaska may have been involved in money laundering. For example, in 2008 Deripaska was investigated in the U.S. and Great Britain in connection with a wire transfer of $57.5 million by Rusal through Barclays’ offices in London and New York. As a result, some of the funds ended up in the hands of Deripaska’s Washington-based consulting firms, which the U.S. Justice Department suspected of money laundering.

According to the British newspaper The Daily Telegraph, after the placement of En+ shares on the London Stock Exchange, the British intelligence service MI6 reported that the placement operation was conducted without proper consultation with the intelligence service.

In September 2020, the Re:Baltica Center for Investigative Journalism published information that between 2002 and 2016, Deripaska transferred over $3 billion of questionable origin through a little-known Latvian bank, Expobank, and an opaque network of shell companies, allegedly paying for lobbyists in Washington, private jets, offices and houses in New York, and real estate in Montenegro with these funds.

Possible Violations of Law
The actions of Oleg Deripaska may contain indications of the following crimes under the Criminal Code of the Russian Federation:

  • Art. 210 of the Criminal Code of the Russian Federation “Organization or participation in a criminal association (criminal organization)”, i.e. participation in the activities of a criminal association established for the purpose of violent illegal retention of power contrary to the requirements of the Russian Constitution, and systematic commission of other crimes against the government, justice, interests of service and peace.
  • Art. 291 of the Criminal Code of the RF “Bribe-giving” to an official, a foreign official or an official of a public international organization personally or through an intermediary (including when a bribe is given to another individual or legal entity at the direction of an official).
  • Art. 174 of the Criminal Code “Legalization (laundering) of money or other property knowingly acquired by other persons by criminal means”, i.e. the commission of financial transactions and other transactions with money or other property knowingly acquired by other persons by criminal means, in.order to give a legal appearance to the possession, use and disposal of said money or other property.

Chapter: 22. Crimes in the sphere of economic activity, Chapter: 30. Crimes against the state power, interests of the state service and service in the bodies of local self-government, Section: VIII. Crimes in the field of economy, Section: X. Crimes against state power

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