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I also looked because in phone interviews in 2011 Vrublevsky told me he suspected both men were responsible for leaking his company’s emails to me, to the FBI, and to Kimberly Zenz, a senior threat analyst who works for the security firm i Defense (now owned by Verisign).

In that conversation, Vrublevsky said he was convinced that Mikhaylov was taking information gathered by Russian government cybercrime investigators and feeding it to U. law enforcement and intelligence agencies and to Zenz.

Fast-forward to this past week: Multiple Russian media outlets covering the treason case mention that King-Servers and its owner Fomenko rented the servers from a Dutch company controlled by Vrublevsky.

Both Fomenko and Vrublevsky deny this, but the accusations got me looking more deeply through my huge cache of leaked Chrono Pay emails for any mention of Mikhaylov or Stoyanov — the cybercrime investigators arrested in Russia last week and charged with treason.

Vrublevsky told me then that if ever he could prove for certain Mikhaylov was involved in leaking incriminating data on Chrono Pay, he would have someone “tear him a new asshole.” As it happens, an email that Vrublevsky wrote to a Chrono Pay employee in 2010 eerily presages the arrests of Mikhaylov and Stoyanov, voicing Vrublevsky’s suspicion that the two men were closely involved in leaking Chrono Pay emails and documents — the Information Security Center (CDC) of the Russian Federal Security Service (FSB).

A copy of that email is shown in Russian in the screen shot below.

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In 2013, Vrublevsky was convicted of hiring his most-trusted spammer and malware writer to attack one of Chrono Pay’s chief competitors, but he was inexplicably released a year earlier than his two-and-a-half year sentence required.

“The company also reported that the attackers still owe the company $US290 for rental services and King Servers send an invoice for the payment to Donald Trump & Vladimir Putin, as well as the company reserves the right to send it to any other person who will be accused by mass media of this attack.” I mentioned Vrublevsky in that story because I knew Fomenko (a.k.a.

“Die$el“) and he were longtime associates; both were prominent members of Crutop[dot]nu, a cybercrime forum that Vrublevsky (a.k.a. In addition, I recognized Vrublevsky’s voice and dark humor in the statement, and thought it was interesting that Vrublevsky was inserting himself into all the alleged election-hacking drama.

Meanwhile, the malware author that Vrublevsky hired to launch the attack which later landed them both in jail told last month that he’d also been approached while in prison by someone offering to commute his sentence if he agreed to hack for the Russian government, but that he’d refused and was forced to serve out his entire sentence.

My book identified most of the world’s top spammers and virus writers by name, and I couldn’t have done that had someone in Russian law enforcement not leaked to me and to the FBI tens of thousands of email messages and documents stolen from Chrono Pay’s offices.