OUR PURPOSE-SOLVING ENVIRONMENTAL PROBLEMS. PROTECTION OF HUMAN RIGHTS AND FREEDOMS IN RUSSIA. OUR MISSION- CINSTRUCTION OF THE DEMOCRATIC SOCIETY IN RUSSIA, THE ERADICATION OF CORRUPTION.
Уважаемые посетители! Если в вашем распоряжении есть интересные новости и факты о коррупции и беспределе просьба присылать их нам для публикации. Направляйте ваши новости на адрес firstname.lastname@example.org
RATING OF THE GUARDS« Назад
The main coordinating body to counter terror in Russia has been the National anti-terror committee (NAK) established in 2006. Formally, there are no positions within Russian power structures specialized exclusively on fighting terror. The 23-strong NAK comprises ministers, as well as security and military officials.
Alexander Bortnikov, the FSB director, has also been the NAK chief. His income in 2015 amounted to 11.6 mln rubles ($193,000). His deputy Sergei Smirnov earned even more, 24 mln rubles. His income declaration explains that the earnings have been so high due to selling of his apartment.
Smirnov and his wife own two apartments, a land plot and a garage. The family also rents a house.
Deputy head of the NAK Igor Sirotkin earned 4 mln rubles in 2015. He owns two apartments, a house and a land plot.
Interior minister Vladimir Kolokoltsev, another deputy chief of the NAK, earned 17.9 mln rubles in 2015.
Another NAK members are the first deputy chief of Presidential administration Alexei Gromov, Foreign minister Sergei Lavrov, Defense minister Sergei Shoigu, Health minister Veronika Skvortsova, director of the Intelligence service Sergei Naryshkin, chairman of the Investigative committee Alexander Bastrykin and others.
HOW MUCH THE “RESCUERS” COSTS
The richest counter-terrorist in 2015 was the Industry & trade minister Denis Manturov with his income of 144.7 mln rubles ($2.4 mln). In the last four years Manturov’s income has never dived below 100 mln rubles. In 2015, he also declared a land plot (11,000 sq m), an apartment (480.9 sq m), two guest houses, four garages and three cars. His wife owns a land plot (640 sq m) and a house (814 sq m). Her annual income was 5 mln rubles.
The second position has been holding by the deputy Prime Minister and a former governor of Krasnoyarsk region Alexander Khloponin with his income in 2015 amounted to 60 mln rubles. This is less than in previous years: in 2011, he declared 484 mln rubles and in 2014 - 280 mln.
In 2015, Khloponin also owned 12 land plots (37,000 sq m), one of them in Italy. He and his wife own two houses, an apartment, a swimming pool and four luxurious cars.
The Energy minister Alexander Novak earned 17.2 mln rubles. His family owns an apartment, a land plot (1000 sq m), a garage, two motorbikes and two cars, Porsche Cayenne and BMW.
The Civil defense & emergencies minister Vladimir Puchkov earned 12.2 mln rubles and his wife earned 8 mln in 2015. They own three apartments, a land plot and a house.
Beside the NAK, the Federal financial monitoring service (Rosfinmonitoring) has been involved in fighting terror. That service compiles the lists of people involved in terrorism and extremism (for example, the Jehovah’s Witnesses, outlawed by the Justice Ministry in March).
The list of terrorists has been updated monthly with all their financial assets being blocked.
Updating of the list is a job of the Department for countering financing of terrorism. Its head Ivan Kornev declared income of 3.6 mln rubles in 2015. He owns an apartment and a Toyota Highlander worth 3 mln rubles.
His wife declared income of 1.7 mln rubles. She owns a land plot (900 sq m) and a garage.
Kornev’s deputy Stanislav Volkov earned 1.7 mln rubles and his wife earned 4.9 mln rubles. The year earlier, her income was only 805,000 rubles. They own two apartments.
One more Kornev’s deputy A.Velichko declared 1.9 mln rubles in 2015.
There is a public group of the people harmed by the Rosfinmonitoring. In 2014, its 537 members petitioned the human rights ombudsman Vladimir Lukin. They stressed they had been unable to earn money despite inflicting no harm to the citizens’ well-being.
The petitioners claimed they had been convicted for publications in mass-media and social networks or participation in the organizations banned in Russia. On that basis, they accused the Rosfinmonitoring of the “political repressions”.