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Old 06-03-15, 16:17   #1
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Hacker US-Russian Crisis-Kremlin Jails Cop>Spying for CIA

EXCLUSIVE: New American-Russian Spy Crisis as Kremlin Jails Policeman for 15 Years for 'Spying for CIA' by Handing over Nuclear Secrets in Return for 37,000 Euros Concealed in Fake Rock

  • Russian police officer Major Ushakov, 33, sentenced in Moscow
  • Convicted of spying for the CIA and passing on nuclear weapons secrets
  • Met CIA agents in Britain and traveled Europe to meet other handlers
  • Was arrested with a flashlight searching for money hidden in a fake rock
  • Recalls 2006 embarrassment for Britain when MI6 was revealed to employ a similar method to communicate with their assets in Russia

Daily Mail UK, 6 March 2015

This is the first picture of a Russian policeman jailed for 15 years for handing over Kremlin secrets to the CIA.

Roman Ushakov, 33, from Krasnoyarsk, was found guilty of high treason for allegedly receiving 37,000 euros from his American handlers - hidden in a 'fake rock'.
The police major confessed to flying to Britain and other foreign countries to meet US agents after making contact with them via a CIA website.

Spy: Roman Ushakov is seen here in court. He was sentenced to 15-years behind bars after allegedly spying for the CIA and providing them with nuclear secrets

He was convicted after a closed-door hearing at Moscow City Court.
He passed to the CIA the identities of around a dozen FSB agents who were posted to 'closed' towns and scientific research bases in Siberia where Russian strategic missiles are located, and uranium and plutonium is manufactured.

Ushakov began spying for the CIA in 2009 after being snubbed for a post with the FSB secret service, the court was told.
In a fit of pique, he began sending messages to a CIA website - cia.gov - and agents responded to his approach, reported The Siberian Times.

Tried and tested: This is the fake rock that British MI6 agents would use to pass information to their assets in Russia. It was discovered by the FSB and exposed - causing much embarrassment to the UK government

Two US agents are supposed to have made contact with him.
His treachery and treason culminated in trips to Britain, along with Finland, Spain and Turkey to meet his CIA handlers.
But he was caught red handed by the FSB as he used a torch to find the fake rock inside which was money and new orders.
The rock had been placed in a Moscow district close to a tent city for homeless people.

Ushakov made a full confession to Russian secret services, and offered to work as a double-agent against the CIA.
Despite this, judge Elena Guchenkova sentenced him to 15 years in a maximum security prison, a year longer than state prosecutors had demanded.

The alleged use of a 'spy rock' recalls the 2006 case of British diplomats being accused by Moscow of receiving secret data by a fake stone in a Moscow park.
The unassuming 'rock' was in fact bristling with hi tech electronic gadgetry capable of receiving signals from agents walking nearby.

Strained: The arrest and sentencing of the Russian policeman is yet another sign of the worsening relations between President Vladimir Putin and the West

Britain initially laughed off the Rusisan accusations over the rock.

But in 2012, Jonathan Powell, former chief of staff to then prime minister Tony Blair, admitted the operation, which he called 'embarrassing' adding the FSB 'had us bang to rights'.

'Clearly they had known about it for some time and had been saving it up for a political purpose,' he said.

The Ushakov case is one of a rising number of recent accusations of treason against Russians.
In another, mother of seven Svetlana Davydova was accused of spying for Kiev after calling the Ukrainian embassy in Moscow and reporting rumors about troops movements.
This spy case is revealed amid the worst crisis in relations between Washington and Moscow since the end of the Cold War around a quarter of a century ago.

The Ukrainian crisis - in which around 6,000 have died in the past year - still threatens to worsen amid fears the current ceasefire will hold.

Spy ring: Anna Chapman was arrested and deported from the United States in June 2010 for spying for Russia

CIA Headquarters in Langley, Virginia: The American intelligence services appear to have been uncovered using a rock to communicate with one of their assets in Russia

Barack Obama is considering arming the Ukrainian army with lethal weapons, a move that could provoke a backlash from Vladimir Putin.

US sanctions - along with those imposed by the EU and other Western countries - have plunged the Russian economy into the mire which is worsened by the fall in oil prices.
Despite this, Western sources have expressed concerns that rebels forces buttressed by the Russian military are regrouping in eastern Ukraine.

NATO deputy secretary-general Alexander Vershbow claimed this week that Russian soldiers 'are fighting and dying in large numbers in eastern Ukraine'.
Earlier, US Assistant Secretary of State Victoria Nuland claimed Russia had deployed 'thousands and thousands' of troops to Ukraine, although she said she could not give a precise number.
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