Commercial Activity of Mr. Tsvetkov: Interesting Facts

The plans of the British government to restore order with criminal money from Russia, perhaps, led to the fact that in some criminal cases Dmitry Tsvetkov now appears alone. Now that Britain and Cyprus have become not too friendly for Russian shadow capital, the businessman’s clientele has declined, and he seems to be forced to return to his former business he specialized before the wedding. In a criminal case, this is done under the article "Fraud", but, as it was written in one publication: "Tsvetkov's commercial activity before marriage was that he sought out rich people," stuck in "with them and tried to organize" dividends from the so-called friendship.

The Role of Tsvetkov in the Mine Episode

One of the stories that stirred up the British public and human rights organizations was the Gramoteinsky mine episode, which businessman Alexander Schukin “overcame” from a British investment company. He appears at the negotiating stage for the settlement of claims of the latter in England and abroad to the beneficiaries of history. Dmitriy Tsvetkov, hiding behind high patrons and future troubles, strongly recommends that the former owners of the mine avoid confrontation.

But what is more interesting, providing the usual services for bringing Shchukin's son-in-law to Ildar Uzbekov, Tsvetkov proposed and helped the latter, with the help of his “patrons,” imprisoned under house arrest the authoritative father-in-law, who, according to rumors, humiliated all his employees, and his son-in-law as well. Being a very stingy man and trying not to push out his wealth, Schukin was registered in a one-room apartment in Novosibirsk, where he has been under house arrest organized by Tsvetkov and Uzbekov to this day.

Mr. Tsvetkov and Alexey Streletsky

Kaliningrad businessman Alexey Streletsky, who Tsvetkov was recommended to as a serious businessman, had unpleasant experience of communication with Mr. Tsvetkov. The problem of Streletsky turned out to be that with the bankruptcy of the Bank “Trust”, he lost 20 million dollars. It was impossible to return the money within the established procedures or it took a long time. Tsvetkov boasted of his acquaintances among the right people and promised to contribute to the return of money for a percentage of the amount.

But for a start, a solid businessman, confident of success, asked for a deposit on expenses. In total, as Streletsky later wrote in a statement to the Limassol police, he made “10 payments, including nine payments directly to Dmitry Tsvetkov and one payment in the amount of £ 30,000 to which Dmitry Tsvetkov pointed out to me, saying that I should pay and that it belongs to a certain Max Skachko, the man he wanted to use in London to get information. Subsequently, I learned that Max Skachko was Dmitry Tsvetkov's personal accountant. ” The man who introduced him to Tsvetkov, and, accordingly, his accomplice, was Ediyev Shamil Said-Aliyevich.