Konstantin Malofeev

    • Malofeev and Reshetnikov spread tentacles in Bulgaria right after Crimea

      Malofeev and Reshetnikov spread tentacles in Bulgaria right after Crimea

      The so-called Plan Bulgaria with which Kremlin-tied Oligarch Konstantin Malofeev and GRU general Leonid Reshetnikov wanted to turn the geopolitical allegiances of Bulgaria from pro-western to those of a Moscow satellite with the help of the fugitive banker Tsvetan Vassilev and the leader of the National Movement “Russophiles” Nikolay Malinov is part of a large-sale scheme to assert Russian influence in the entire Balkan Peninsula.

    • Russian propaganda with three pillars in Bulgaria

      Russian propaganda with three pillars in Bulgaria

      The Russian propaganda in Bulgaria is standing on three pillars that were first positioned in the most important areas of public life – culture, entrepreneurship and politics – as early as the country’s process of transitioning to democracy. Thanks to them, the Kremlin has continued to weave its spider’s web in the country, despite seemingly losing ground in the early days of democratic changes, and blast the public consciousness with disinformation, talking points and downright lobbyist projects.

    • Bivol on Malofeev’s feeding rack

      Bivol on Malofeev’s feeding rack

      The socialists know best, especially those with close ties with the Kremlin. “Socialism is like AIDS – it is a disease transmitted sexually or hereditary,” this outrageous remark made by the even more scandalous leftwing lawmaker Anton Kutev is a fitting description of the close ties of the Russian propaganda in which the so-called chief editor of the website Bivol Atanas Chobanov, his spouse Maria Onuchko, her father Victor Onuchko and the “Orthodox oligarch” Konstantin Malofeev find themselves entangled.

    • To 'poison' CorpBank's defrauded depositors

      To 'poison' CorpBank's defrauded depositors

      Prior to the collapse of the CorpBank pyramid scheme in 2014, Dunarit was used by Tsvetan Vassilev as a distribution centre through which credit facilities were provided by the bank and subsequently given out as “loans” to shell firms. Of course, without any collateral. According to reports by CorpBank's bankruptcy administrators, over BGN 90 million have been syphoned off through this scheme, subsequently captured by fictitious cessions at the time of sequestration.