There are 24 item(s) tagged with the keyword "corruption".
Displaying: 1 - 10 of 24
A court has found two men guilty of poaching—men whose job it is to prevent the poaching of fish.
A new village police station, unveiled with much pomp, occupies what appears to be a repurposed corrugated metal shed.
“I want to note that corruption is an important component of our work. It is far from the only offense, but at the same time it is an evil that we are doing alongside the prosecutor's office, the Investigative Committee, and the FSB. The Rosgvardia is also providing support.”
– In November 2020, Vladislav Tolkunov, head of the Russian Ministry of Internal Affairs for the Bryansk Region, speculated about corruption live on the Bryansk Governorate television channel. Apparently, he had muddled his words, and while attempting to decry corruption he admitted to malfeasance.
The President of Belarus is the subject of a new corruption investigation from Radio Free Europe.
“These promotions are illegal. <...> Of course, we must talk about the illegality of the actions, not about detentions. I don't see any violation at all. What is it, are these our first arrests? These are not the first uncoordinated rallies. Usually this ends with someone drawing up a complaint of administrative offense and then they are released. I am sure that now, if there are no provocations or clashes with the police, the same will happen.”
– The refreshing honesty of Valeriy Fadeyev, the Head of the Human Rights Council under the President of Russia, calling it like it is in the midst of massive anti-corruption protests rocking Russia.
This week, stealing a ridiculous amount of butter leads to punishment; Chechen nepotism knows no bounds; and Russians hope for an end of the pandemic (don't we all?).
A Russian executive is under house arrest after it was discovered that she employed more than a dozen nonexistent employees for her own gain.
A police chief in Novosibirsk has been convicted of corruption charges after accepting Caucasian dumplings as brides.
This week, the Russian army gets new toys; a university administrator doesn't quit while he's ahead; and Lukashenko keeps doing his thing, much to our chagrin.
This week, astronauts find some relief, citizens share their shame, and the dangers of sugar may finally be made public.
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