The FBI publishes ‘Wanted’ posters for Russians involved in 2016 election and more

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Dates on Trump File reflect when something happens, not when it’s first reported.

The FBI begins sharing “Wanted” posters for Russian agents involved in election interference in 2016, including for at least one person tied to the Trump campaign.

Konstantin Viktorovich Kilimnik is wanted by the FBI for obstruction of justice and engaging in a conspiracy to obstruct justice which occurred in Washington, D.C. and elsewhere from in or about and between February 23, 2018, and April of 2018.  A 2018 indictment issued by the United States District Court for the District of Columbia alleges that Kilimnik knowingly and intentionally attempted to corruptly persuade another person, with intent to influence, delay, and prevent testimony in an official proceeding.  Kilimnik worked and served as a liaison to Ukrainian and Russian politicians and businessmen.  Kilimnik, who is assessed by the FBI to have ties to Russian Intelligence, allegedly assisted with a multi-million dollar lobbying campaign in the United States which was allegedly conducted at the direction of the Ukrainian Government without providing disclosures required by law. 

Kilimnik received U.S. polling data from the Trump campaign in 2016.

These individuals are wanted by the FBI for their alleged involvement in a conspiracy to defraud the United States by impairing, obstructing, and defeating the lawful functions of the Federal Election Commission, the United States Department of Justice, and the United States Department of State. This occurred in Washington, D.C., from early 2014 to February of 2018.  These individuals allegedly took actions to reach significant numbers of Americans for the purposes of interfering with the United States political system, including the 2016 Presidential Election.  On February 16, 2018, federal arrest warrants were issued for these individuals in the United States District Court for the District of Columbia after they were charged with conspiracy to defraud the United States.

Their names are Dzheykhun Nasimi Ogly Aslanov, Anna Vladislavovna Bogacheva, Maria Anatolyevna Bovda, Robert Sergeyevich Bovda, Mikhail Leonidovich Burchik, Mikhail Ivanovich Bystrov, Irina Viktorovna Kaverzina, Aleksandra Yuryevna Krylova, Vadim Vladimirovich Podkopaev, Yevgeniy Vicktorovich Prigozhin, Gleb Igorevich Vasilchenko, and Vladimir Venkov.

Anna Bogacheva, Maria Bovda, Aleksandra Krylova, and likely most others on this list worked for Russia’s Internet Research Agency. Two of them traveled the U.S. ahead of the 2016 election. Prigozhin, also pictured separately below, is believed to be the source of the agency’s funding.

Yevgeniy Vicktorovich Prigozhin is wanted by the FBI for his alleged involvement in a conspiracy to defraud the United States by impairing, obstructing, and defeating the lawful functions of the Federal Election Commission, the United States Department of Justice, and the United States Department of State.  This occurred in Washington, D.C., from early 2014 to February 16, 2018.  Prigozhin was the primary funder of the St. Petersburg-based Internet Research Agency (IRA).  He allegedly oversaw and approved their political and electoral interference operations in the United States which included the purchase of American computer server space, the creation of hundreds of fictitious online personas, and the use of stolen identities of persons from the United States.  These actions were allegedly taken to reach significant numbers of Americans for the purposes of interfering with the United States political system, including the 2016 Presidential Election. 

External Sources

FBI: Kilimnik

FBI: Internet Research Agency

FBI: Prigozhin

Note From TF

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Dates on Trump File reflect when something happens, not when it’s first reported.

The FBI begins sharing “Wanted” posters for Russian agents involved in election interference in 2016, including for at least one person tied to the Trump campaign.

Konstantin Viktorovich Kilimnik is wanted by the FBI for obstruction of justice and engaging in a conspiracy to obstruct justice which occurred in Washington, D.C. and elsewhere from in or about and between February 23, 2018, and April of 2018.  A 2018 indictment issued by the United States District Court for the District of Columbia alleges that Kilimnik knowingly and intentionally attempted to corruptly persuade another person, with intent to influence, delay, and prevent testimony in an official proceeding.  Kilimnik worked and served as a liaison to Ukrainian and Russian politicians and businessmen.  Kilimnik, who is assessed by the FBI to have ties to Russian Intelligence, allegedly assisted with a multi-million dollar lobbying campaign in the United States which was allegedly conducted at the direction of the Ukrainian Government without providing disclosures required by law. 

Kilimnik received U.S. polling data from the Trump campaign in 2016.

These individuals are wanted by the FBI for their alleged involvement in a conspiracy to defraud the United States by impairing, obstructing, and defeating the lawful functions of the Federal Election Commission, the United States Department of Justice, and the United States Department of State. This occurred in Washington, D.C., from early 2014 to February of 2018.  These individuals allegedly took actions to reach significant numbers of Americans for the purposes of interfering with the United States political system, including the 2016 Presidential Election.  On February 16, 2018, federal arrest warrants were issued for these individuals in the United States District Court for the District of Columbia after they were charged with conspiracy to defraud the United States.

Their names are Dzheykhun Nasimi Ogly Aslanov, Anna Vladislavovna Bogacheva, Maria Anatolyevna Bovda, Robert Sergeyevich Bovda, Mikhail Leonidovich Burchik, Mikhail Ivanovich Bystrov, Irina Viktorovna Kaverzina, Aleksandra Yuryevna Krylova, Vadim Vladimirovich Podkopaev, Yevgeniy Vicktorovich Prigozhin, Gleb Igorevich Vasilchenko, and Vladimir Venkov.

Anna Bogacheva, Maria Bovda, Aleksandra Krylova, and likely most others on this list worked for Russia’s Internet Research Agency. Two of them traveled the U.S. ahead of the 2016 election. Prigozhin, also pictured separately below, is believed to be the source of the agency’s funding.

Yevgeniy Vicktorovich Prigozhin is wanted by the FBI for his alleged involvement in a conspiracy to defraud the United States by impairing, obstructing, and defeating the lawful functions of the Federal Election Commission, the United States Department of Justice, and the United States Department of State.  This occurred in Washington, D.C., from early 2014 to February 16, 2018.  Prigozhin was the primary funder of the St. Petersburg-based Internet Research Agency (IRA).  He allegedly oversaw and approved their political and electoral interference operations in the United States which included the purchase of American computer server space, the creation of hundreds of fictitious online personas, and the use of stolen identities of persons from the United States.  These actions were allegedly taken to reach significant numbers of Americans for the purposes of interfering with the United States political system, including the 2016 Presidential Election. 

External Sources

FBI: Kilimnik

FBI: Internet Research Agency

FBI: Prigozhin

NOTE FROM TF

Some files are incomplete as the site is still young and Trump world moves fast. Please use the source links to read further if a topic interests you or if you doubt its authenticity. I plan to go back and build on every file in the future.

If there is content you’d like to add context to or something that should be corrected, please contact us by clicking here or email us at trumpfile@protonmail.com

Support The Site:

Donate Today

Donate Monthly

Keep Reading

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