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Wives of Russian Governors, Lawmakers Top Forbes Rich List

The wives of dual Russian informal governors and a State Duma lawmaker have surfaced a list of a richest spouses of a country’s state officials, earning hundreds of millions of rubles (millions of dollars) in strictly announced income, a Forbes Russia repository reported Wednesday.

The list of a “richest wives of Russian functionaries” was surfaced by Olga Bogomaz, who is married to a behaving administrator of a Bryansk region, Alexander Bogomaz. Her income in 2014 — formed on a latest taxation stipulation filed — reached 695.5 million rubles ($9.5 million), Forbes Russia reported.

The categorical source of Olga Bogomaz’s income comes from her cultivation association “Bogomaz,” that reserve most of a potatoes sole in a region’s stores, according to a report.

Her husband’s income in 2014 stood during 3.3 million rubles ($45,000), a news said.

Second place in a list went to a mother of Tula informal administrator Vladimir Gruzdev, Olga, whose 2014 income stipulation settled gain of 619.5 million rubles.

A former conform model, Olga Gruzdeva owned stakes during several times in vast sell companies, including a “Seventh Continent” supermarket chain, “Fashion Continent” company, and FinService bank, Forbes Russia reported.

Olga Gruzdeva’s income was surpassed, however, by that of her husband, whose gain totaled 1.1 billion rubles ($15 million) in 2014, a news said.

The third-richest mother on a list was Yekaterina Vainshtein, who is married to a State Duma emissary from a Liberal Democratic Party, Sergei Vainshtein. Yekaterina Vainshtein announced an income of 598.5 million rubles in 2014, while her father announced gain of 253 million rubles.

Much of Yekaterina Vainshtein’s 2014 income came from a sale for an undisclosed volume of “Dialysis Center” outfits in a city of Chelyabinsk to Germany’s B. Braun association in Aug that year, a news said.

The normal income in Russia stood during somewhat some-more than 32,000 rubles per month, or about 385,000 rubles ($5,245) per year, in mid-2015, though 70 percent of employees warranted reduction than that amount, according to central figures.

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Article source: http://www.themoscowtimes.com/article/561418.html