Adviser to the Interior Minister Anton Herashchenko wrote on Facebook, Censor.NET reports.
"From the emails published today, you can learn that the wormlike "DPR" member Denis Pushilin, who must have thought himself either Churchill or Napoleon, proposed Surkov several options to divide Ukraine into three parts: Novorossia, Malorossia, and Galicia.
"Or you can learn how Kremlin approves appointments of its puppets to the positions in the so-called kangaroo governments of the "LPR"/"DPR".
"You can also learn about corrupt practices used during deliveries of fuel from the Russian Federation to the temporarily occupied territory of the Donbas," Anton Herashchenko wrote.
The politician calls these documents a valuable source of information both for future trials of the Russian war criminals, and for Ukrainian intelligence, politicians, and journalists.
Herashchenko noted that the first portion of published Surkov's emails passed virtually unnoticed by the Ukrainian media, while the world's leading media including BBC, NBC, and Financial Times mainstreamed it. Besides, the European and the U.S. intelligence agencies initiated a detailed analysis of correspondence of one of Putin's confidants.
The second part of emails obtained from the hacked Surkov's mailbox can be found here.
As reported, Ukrainian hacktivists from Cyberhunta allegedly gained access to the mailbox of Russian President Vladimir Putin's aide Vladislav Surkov Oct. 24.
The hackers claim that the published documents are a plan to destabilize of Ukraine obtained from conversation between Surkov and his assistant Pavel Karpov, who signs his documents by his nickname Nikolay Pavlov with a view of conspiracy. This very Pavel Karpov was previously recognized by Ukrainian pilot Nadiia Savchenko as one of her captors.
The hacktivists published papers titled "Plan for urgent measures to destabilize the social and political situation in Ukraine" codenamed "Shatun" (insomniac bear - Ed.), that allegedly covered the period between Nov. 2016 and March 2017. These documents also contain the so-called plan to grant federal status to Ukrainian Zakarpattia.
The Security Service of Ukraine considers authentic the documents related to Zakarpattia that were allegedly obtained by the Ukrainian hackers from the mailbox of Russian President Vladimir Putin's aide Vladislav Surkov on Oct 24.
Related materials: Surkov's inbox hacked