In a report from the Moscow Times on Monday refering to AFP, Vinnik’s legal counselor and others said he will deal with indictments of cheating in excess of 100 individuals in six French urban areas from 2016 to 2018.
Vinnik will likewise deal with indictments of blackmail, irritated tax evasion, connivance and hurting programmed information preparing frameworks as the top of the now-covered crypto trade BTC-e, an AFP source said.
Billions of dollars-worth of bitcoin went through BTC-e , some of which was purportedly used to launder cash for hoodlums.
Law implementation offices moved to stop tasks of the trade in 2017.
Later that year, Vinnik was kept by experts in Greece and turned into the focal point of a lawful back-and-forth between the legislatures of Russia, the U.S. what’s more, France, which were all looking for his removal.
On the day Vinnik showed up in France in late January he was quickly charged and investigators recorded to dispatch the preliminary toward the end of last month.
Vinnie, according to the report, denied being guilty.
“Vinnik has denied the charges and has sought an extradition to Russia, where he is wanted on lesser fraud charges involving just 9,500 euros ($11,000).
But a judge has ruled that Vinnik will stand trial in France for extortion, aggravated money laundering, criminal association, and fraudulently accessing and modifying data in data processing systems, a source close to the case told AFP.”
The suspect, who keeps up his honesty, had wanted to be removed to Russia where he would confront less serious extortion charges for the measure of €9,500 ($11,200).
Vinnik is likewise dealing with 21 indictments from U.S. specialists going from illegal tax avoidance and data fraud to encouraging medication dealing.
“Investigators said they found evidence to link the software, which blocks and encrypts data and releases it only on payment of a ransom, to Vinnik. Some 135 million euros are believed to be involved in France.
The U.S. Treasury Department has already fined BTC-e $110 million for “wilfully violating” anti-money laundering laws.”
The court ordered him to pay $12million