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U.S. Department of the Treasury presented its "Kremlin report" 01/30/2018 12:42:11. Total views 1416. Views today — 0.

The U.S. Department of the Treasury has presented in the Congress the so-called "Kremlin report", which includes the names of Russian officials and businessmen believed to be close to Russian President Vladimir Putin.

The list includes 114 officials and parliamentarians and 96 businessmen.

Those on the list are Oleg Deripaska, Roman Abramovich, Vladimir Potanin, Mikhail Fridman.

The list also includes businessmen Alisher Usmanov, Vagit Alekperov, Petr Aven, Elena Baturina, Ananyev brothers, Leonid Fedun, Sergei Galitsky, Filaret Galchev, Roman Avdeev, Mikhail Gutseriev, Evgeniy Kaspersky, Suleiman Kerimov, Igor Kesaev, Andrei Kosogov, Alexey Kuzmichev, Vladimir Lisin, Ziyavudin Magomedov, Iskander Makhmudov, Alexander Mamut, Leonid Mikhelson, Yuriy Milner, Boris Mintz, Alexey Mordashov, God Nisanov, Mikhail Prokhorov, Dmitry Pumpyansky, Viktor Rashnikov, Kirill Shamalov, Oleg Tinkov, Viktor Vekselberg, Arkady Volozh, Vladimir Evtushenkov.

Russians with a net worth of more than $1 billion were included in the list of 96 oligarchs, according to the document. Among them are Dmitriy Medvedev, Igor Shuvalov, Anton Siluanov, Maksim Oreshkin, Arkadiy Dvorkovich, Nikolay Nikiforov, Alexey Miller, Igor Sechin, German Gref, Andrey Kostin, Boris Kovalchuk, Sergey Gorkov, Alexey Likhachev, Vitaliy Saveliev, Nikolay Tokarev and others. .

The Treasury said it was submitting classified lists that could include tycoons and officials of lesser rank and wealth, but provided no further information.

A separate part of the report is a list of enterprises with a state share of more than 25% and revenues of more than $2 billion.

On January 29, the U.S. Administration was to deliver a report to Congress on politicians and businessmen closely associated with the Russian authorities.

The Ministry of Finance must assess the consequences of various restrictive measures with respect to members of this list.

According to the Countering America's Adversaries Through Sanctions Act (CAATSA), the U.S. administration was to present a report to the Congress with a list of Russia's most influential politicians and oligarchs from Putin's entourage. It is anticipated that this list could serve as a basis for the introduction of sanctions by the U.S. Congress against Russia. However, experts believe that listing may reduce the access of these individuals to operations with foreign financial institutions, as many credit institutions will see persons from the report as those who are already under sanctions.