The neighbors of the wanted Ukrainian are colonel of the Federal Security Service, several wealthy businessmen, advisor to the governor, and the mayor of one of the Russian cities, Censor.NET reports citing story by TSN.
The reporters arrived at the address which Yanukovych has voiced himself when he invited members of the Ukrainian Prosecutor General's Office to carry out investigative actions against him. The exact location of the house was disclosed by the outlaw's inner circle.
The gated community consisting of seven houses is located next to the Law Institute of the Russian Interior Ministry, which is popularly referred to as a "police school." It is surrounded by enormous fence and vigilantly guarded. The gate is opened only for the owners of the estates. The price of houses here is 60 million Russian rubles. That's almost one million Euros. The locals call this community a village for VIPs while Yanukovych himself is called the "f#cking neighbor." "We don't need that Yanukovych! We have plenty of our own here," the residents of Rostov say.
One of the residents of the gated community has confirmed in a telephone conversation that a former Ukrainian official lived in one of the houses. However, he could not specify where exactly Yanukovych had settled down. At the same time, the address that Yanukovych has specified to the Prosecutor General's Office investigators is not indicated on the open source maps of the gated community, most likely due to safety considerations.
Meanwhile, the fate of the Ukrainian assets owned by the former official hangs in the balance. The word has recently leaked out that the unfinished Yanukovych's palace at Cape Aya in annexed Crimea will be transferred into ownership of the Department for Presidential Affairs of the Russian Federation. It was initially planned that the palace would be transferred into ownership of Sevastopol. A health resort or recreation and retreat center was planned to be created there.