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    Bitcoin And Its Competitors Are Becoming A Problem For US Sanctions

    Women walk past a poster of Vladimir Lenin and a Bitcoin sign and reading 'Go forward into the digital future'

    Yuri Kadobnov / AFP / Getty Images

    As bitcoin sees its value skyrocket, some financial experts and cyber analysts are beginning to worry that the digital cryptocurrency is prime to be exploited by countries like Russia looking to dodge US sanctions.

    William Browder, a financier and co-founder of an investment fund that specializes in Russia, will say as much when he testifies on Thursday before the US Helsinki Commission, a government agency that monitors security and human rights policy in Europe.

    “These cryptocurrencies are a gift from God to criminals and dictators who want to keep their money safe,” said Browder in a phone interview on Tuesday.

    In his prepared statement, provided to BuzzFeed News, Browder calls for “the urgent attention of the U.S. and other Western governments in relation to Magnitsky sanctions as well as all other sanctions programs.” Sergei Magnitsky, for whom the sanctions are named, was working for Browder’s firm to investigate Russian corruption when he was arrested and imprisoned. He later died in prison, prompting the US to pass the Magnitsky Act, which sanctions individual Russian human rights abusers.

    The warning was made all the more timely by a statement from Sergei Glazyev, an aide to Russian President Vladimir Putin, who said Tuesday that there was an “objective need” for cryptocurrencies, given that Russian banks are subject to US sanctions, according to a report in the Russian-language Rambler News Service.

    Cryptocurrencies have gained mainstream attention over the last year, as the valuation of bitcoin and others has soared. The digital tokens are backed by encrypted blockchain technology and allow users to conceal their identities when buying or selling the currency, providing a means for criminals and other sanctioned entities to do business outside the global financial system. Wikileaks is a well-known user of cryptocurrency and North Korea is believed to have made at least three attempts to steal bitcoin from South Korean currency exchanges, according to a September report from FireEye, a cybersecurity company. In Venezuela, where sanctions and rampant inflation has rendered the bolivar almost useless, President Nicolas Maduro said last week that the Venezuelan government would create their own digital currency, to be called the petro.

    The cyber threat actor Fancy Bear, also known as APT 28, has also used bitcoin to register website domains for their command and control structure, Luke McNamara, who wrote the September FireEye report, told BuzzFeed News. The US intelligence community has determined that Fancy Bear, which is believed to be connected to the Russian intelligence services, was behind the 2016 hack of the DNC’s network.

    “It’s the perfect tool for, not just for criminals, as we mentioned for nation-states and for sanctioned organizations to move funds openly around the world bypassing credibly established financial systems” said Barysevich. “It will be incredibly challenging for US authorities and international authorities to prove that money transfer was initiated by one of the sanctioned entities.”

    When asked about whether the US government is concerned about the chance Moscow could use bitcoin to dodge sanctions, the response from the Treasury Department was cautious. “While Treasury does not comment on investigations or telegraph prospective actions, we will continue to use our authorities to maintain pressure on Russia,” a Treasury official told BuzzFeed News in an email. “As we see evidence of sanctionable conduct or attempted evasion of our sanctions, we will take action as appropriate.”

    Despite the cryptocurrency’s potential, Barysevich and others were quick to point out that there are still a number of obstacles to the use of bitcoin for large-scale transfers.

    Cashing out of the system is still complicated. “It is possible for smart analysts to figure out, using some outside clues, who is behind a certain transaction,” said Elizabeth Rosenberg, a senior fellow at the Center for New American Security and former senior advisory at the Treasury Department.

    Regulators closely monitor the transfers of virtual currencies into cash, and any currency exchange that operates in dollars would be subject US regulations. Some exchanges also limit the amount of money that can be bought and sold at one time, hampering the transfer of large sums.

    There is also, put simply, a limited amount of cryptocurrency currently available.

    “We’re still talking about a currency whose total market capitalization is only about $250 billion dollars, which is, surprisingly still just a drop in the bucket of the global economy and the kind of money we see people moving across borders,” said Peter Van Valkenburgh, director of research at Coin Center, a non-profit focused on policy issues related to cryptocurrencies. “I still remain quite confident that the correspondent banking system and shady real estate deals for Manhattan apartments that no one lives in are much better ways of moving wealth against sanctions laws.”

    Bitcoin is the most popular virtual currency, but many others have been developed and they offer varying levels of privacy. In May 2017, a ransomware bug called WannaCry, which the NSA linked to North Korea, affected computers worldwide. McNamara told BuzzFeed News that the thieves transferred bitcoin into another virtual currency called Monero, which obscures payment details, in order to further conceal the path of the funds.

    As new currencies are developed, the technology will shift and it may become more difficult to follow the money. For now, the hassle may still be more than it’s worth to countries trying to fleece US investigators — but that could change in the near future.

    “It’s an issue that’s interesting and potentially significant, but still a horizon issue,” said Rosenberg. Current uses are “still quite small relative to the potential that we see in the future as these virtual currencies evolve.”

    “To be frank, the tech entrepreneurs are way ahead of the regulators, way ahead of the regulators. And that’s not a great thing,” said Rosenberg.

    You can read Browder’s full testimony to the Helsinki Committee here:

    Source: World

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    Ladylike Plays Never Have I Ever

    We got a basket full of secrets and we’re ready to find out!

    Ladylike / Via youtube.com

    Source: Videos

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    I Normally Hate Dating Shows, But I Can't Stop Watching "RelationShipped"

    Looking for love in all the right places.

    So, full disclosure, I don’t really watch reality TV. I mean, I’ll binge GBBO, but when it comes to dating shows like The Bachelor or The Bachelorette, I bow out; It’s just not my jam…or, so I thought. There’s a new show called RelationShipped — that just so happens to be a BuzzFeed original — that I’m now OBSESSED with, and you should be too.

    View Video ›

    Facebook: video.php / Via Facebook: relationshippedshow

    The audience gets a vote.

    View Video ›

    You know how in horror movies the dumb cheerleader goes to check out the sound she hears in the dark basement, and you scream at her to stop, but she can't hear you because it's a movie? Yea, well that doesn't happen here because you get a vote!

    RelationShipped is unique in that it's interactive. Not only did viewers vote on which guy they wanted to see “get RelationShipped,” but they also have the opportunity to vote on dates the couples should go on, which girls get put in the house, and more!

    Facebook: video.php

    There aren’t a ton of girls.

    There aren't a ton of girls.

    Instead of having 20+ girls from the very beginning, each episode of RelationShipped (for the first week) introduces two new girls two the house, and eliminates one. This way, the audience (and, the guy!) aren't too overwhelmed.

    BuzzFeed / Via Facebook: relationshippedshow

    But, just because there are fewer girls doesn’t mean that there’s less drama…

    But, just because there are fewer girls doesn't mean that there's less drama...

    Here's how it works:

    The Guy you vote for moves to an LA mansion, where he he takes a new woman on a date each day. After a few round of eliminations, five women are left in the house. Then, there are group dates, one-on-ones, surprise guests, and a trip to his hometown. And after all of that, hopefully two people find love!

    Buzzfeed / Via Facebook: relationshippedshow

    It’s not a time suck.

    View Video ›

    The show airs new episodes on Facebook every Monday and Thursday — for a total of 18 — and they're always 25-30 minutes! You can watch two people fall in love without it taking up 90 minutes of your evening.

    Facebook: video.php

    And, I’m not going to say that this is the most important part (It’s the most important part), The Guy that gets voted in is a SNACK 👏 AND 👏 A 👏 HALF!

    And, I'm not going to say that this is the most important part (It's the most important part), The Guy that gets voted in is a SNACK 👏 AND 👏 A 👏 HALF!

    *fans self* Learn all about him here!


    You can watch the first episode below, but follow RelationShipped on Facebook to check out the rest!

    View Video ›

    Facebook: video.php

    Source: Entertainment

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    Salma Hayek Says Harvey Weinstein Sexually Harassed And Threatened To Kill Her

    Pascal Le Segretain / Getty Images

    Salma Hayek on Wednesday came forward with accusations of sexual harassment and misconduct against disgraced Hollywood mogul Harvey Weinstein, writing in a New York Times op-ed that she had to endure repeated sexual advances and even a death threat.

    According to Hayek, Weinstein's advances included him wanting to take a shower with her, trying to enter her hotel room during filming, and wanting to perform oral sex on her.

    “The range of his persuasion tactics went from sweet-talking me to that one time when, in an attack of fury, he said the terrifying words, ‘I will kill you, don’t think I can’t,'” Hayek wrote.

    “I don’t think he hated anything more than the word ‘no,’” she continued. “In his eyes, I was not an artist. I wasn’t even a person. I was a thing: not a nobody, but a body.”

    Alexandra Wyman / Getty Images

    In a statement Wednesday night, Weinstein disputed Hayek's allegations as “not accurate,” and claimed that she misrepresented his business decisions.

    Hayek recounted working with Weinstein on the Academy Award–winning movie Frida, a biographical film about Mexican painter Frida Kahlo. Hayek starred in and produced the film, which premiered in 2002.

    She said Weinstein tried to fire her from the project “when he was finally convinced that I was not going to earn the movie the way he had expected.” After Hayek was able to save the movie after accomplishing a “list of impossible tasks with a tight deadline,” Weinstein demanded she agree to a full-frontal sex scene with another woman.

    “By now, so many years of my life had gone into this film. We were about five weeks into shooting, and I had convinced so many talented people to participate,” Hayek wrote. “How could I let their magnificent work go to waste?”

    Hayek added that she had a nervous breakdown when filming the sex scene, and was fearful to tell those on set who were “surprised” by her struggle.

    After what Hayek said was a fight to get Weinstein to open the film in one theater each in Los Angeles and New York, Frida eventually earned box-office success as well as six Oscar nominations.

    “I hope that adding my voice to the chorus of those who are finally speaking out will shed light on why it is so difficult, and why so many of us have waited so long,” Hayek wrote. “Men sexually harassed because they could. Women are talking today because, in this new era, we finally can.”

    A representative for Hayek told BuzzFeed News the actor doesn't have any further comment about her New York Times op-ed.

    But in a detailed statement issued Wednesday night, a spokesperson for Weinstein disputed Hayek's account at nearly every point, from who put up what financing for the movie, to how many theaters it was initially shown in.

    The spokesperson also framed Weinstein's “boorish” behavior as being rooted in his disappointment in the cut of the movie, “and a reason he took a firm hand in the final edit, alongside the very skilled director Julie Taymor.”

    The spokesperson also claimed Weinstein does not recall pressuring Hayek to do “a gratuitous sex scene with a female costar and he was not there for the filming.”

    “All of the sexual allegations as portrayed by Salma are not accurate and others who witnessed the events have a different account of what transpired,” the Weinstein spokesperson added.

    Hayek is just the latest woman to add to a series of allegations ranging from harassment to rape against Weinstein, who faces criminal investigations in Los Angeles, New York, and the UK.

    LINK: Another Woman Is Alleging That Harvey Weinstein Raped Her In Beverly Hills

    LINK: Harvey Weinstein Accused Of Sex Trafficking In New Lawsuit

    Source: Entertainment

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    Patreon Is Scrapping Planned Fee Changes After Users Flipped Out

    Mizina / Getty Images

    Just days after the crowdfunding site Patreon’s announcement of upcoming changes to its credit card processing fees — which was widely lambasted by the artists, animators, podcasters, and creators who earn money on the platform — the company said today it is abandoning the new plan.

    “We messed up,” Patreon CEO Jack Conte told BuzzFeed News in an interview. “We overstepped our bounds. We made creators feel like we can make those decisions without consulting them.”

    This isn’t the first time, or the most dramatic time, that a tech platform’s users have revolted over a product change or new fee. But it is one of few examples in which such a revolt led a platform to so quickly reverse an announced change.

    Patreon allows people to raise money for their creative endeavors via monthly or per-post payments from their followers. These recurring payments are often more reliable and useful to creators than one-time donations. Patreon experienced massive growth between 2016 and 2017, doubling the number of creators on the platform and reaching 1 million patrons.

    But Patreon’s payments structure, in which creators were charged various fees, generated thousands of customer service queries every month. “My cofounder built our original payment system in 25 days by himself in 2013,” Conte said, adding that, after four and a half years, it’s no longer the most logical or efficient payments architecture for a company of Patreon’s size.

    In trying to simplify this system, Patreon had planned to move some of the service fees from the creators — who currently pay fees both to Patreon and to credit card companies — to the patrons.

    For instance, a patron who now donates $1 per month to their favorite podcast would soon have to pay closer to $1.40 a month, which includes the credit card and processing fees.

    Though a seemingly small sum, it was off-putting to a number of patrons who said they’d have to cut back on the number of creators they supported each month should they be asked to pay it.

    That outcry from the patrons inspired a similar outcry from creators, with some threatening to quit Patreon for Drip, Kickstarter’s soon-to-launch platform for creators and benefactors — a platform that looks a whole lot like Patreon.

    Conte said unequivocally that Patreon did not reverse course because people were deleting their Patreon accounts. “The reason for rolling back the change was not disproportionate pledge deletion,” he said. “It was the amount of anger.”

    He also denies that revenue concerns had anything to do with Patreon’s handling of fee changes. Multiple creators said the move would clearly increase revenue for Patreon, which has obligations to investors and the looming possibility of an IPO. “That was so hurtful to see,” Conte said. “That is not why we did this.”

    Conte argues that accusations on Twitter suggesting that the proposed fee change was profit motivated are inaccurate. He insists the reason Patreon planned to ask patrons to pick up new, additional credit card processing fees was to keep Patreon’s monthly revenue in the black without putting undue pressure on creators.

    Conte said Patreon still must find a way to fix its payments processing problem. But going forward, he plans to gather more qualitative data from users before rolling out changes.

    “Creators are really skeptical of getting screwed by tech companies,” Conte told BuzzFeed News. “'Here’s another tech platform coming along that’s going to screw us.' They’ve been screwed over and over, and that makes me so mad at myself and upset. I do not want Patreon to be one of those platforms that doesn’t listen to our users and hurts them.”

    Source: Tech

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    China Is Quietly Collecting DNA Samples From Millions Of People

    A police vehicle and Uighur boys on a bicycle pass the statue of Communist China's former leader Mao Zedong in Xinjiang.

    Frederic J. Brown / AFP / Getty Images

    From DNA samples to iris scans, Chinese authorities are using free physical exams to gather and store biological data from millions of people who live in the country's far-west region of Xinjiang, Human Rights Watch said on Wednesday, citing an official document that suggests the government's surveillance program in the region is even wider than previously believed.

    Xinjiang, the historical home of the Uighur ethnic group, has become a testing ground for heavy-handed, high-tech surveillance measures by the government over the past year. China says the measures are necessary to combat extremist violence, but critics say they violate the basic privacy rights of millions of people, particularly ethnic minorities.

    Human Rights Watch added it's not clear whether those who take the physical exams realize their personal information is being recorded and stored.

    Everyone who lives in the Muslim-majority Xinjiang, and is between the ages of 12 and 65, is being targeted for their biodata, says the document, which was posted on the website of a local government located in the region. But for those deemed to be threatening the stability of the government and their families — a broad category that could include people who criticize the government or engage in religious practices — the data is being collected regardless of age. It's unclear what period of time the program spans, though the document appears to have been circulated in July.

    Authorities are making house calls to collect the data and setting up “collection points” in the region, the document says. The DNA information is sent to police for “profiling,” it adds, saying the program's goal is to verify the size of the region's population.

    It's clear, though, that China's leadership sees the collection of DNA as key to security in the region. In August, Meng Jianzhu, the country's top domestic security official, specifically called for the use of a DNA database to maintain stability there.

    Some of the data is being collected through a free health examination program called Physicals For All, which the government says is voluntary. Human Rights Watch found, however, that some Uighurs reported being compelled to participate.

    The new report comes after BuzzFeed News reporting found that the government has poured billions of renminbi into surveillance technology, from facial recognition cameras to iris scans. The government has also implemented heavy policing by officers who check residents' social media activities and apps they have on their phones.

    Source: World

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    Facebook Says Russia Spent Less Than $1 Trying To Interfere In Brexit

    Daniel Leal-olivas / AFP / Getty Images

    Facebook has said it's found Russian accounts spent less than $1 on just three ads which reached about 200 people, as part of the Kremlin's efforts to interfere with the 2016 EU referendum.

    In a letter to the UK electoral commission on Wednesday, Facebook said the same Russian accounts which had reached tens of millions of Americans during the 2016 presidential election had spent just a “small amount of money” trying to interfere with Brexit.

    “Further to your request, we have examined whether any of the identified Internet Research Agency (IRA) pages or account profiles funded advertisements to audiences in the United Kingdom during the regulated period for the EU Referendum,” read the letter.

    “We have determined that these accounts associated with the IRA spent a small amount of money ($0.97) on advertisements that delivered to UK audiences during that time.

    “This amount resulted in three advertisements (each of which were also targeted to US audiences and concerned immigration, not the EU referendum) delivering approximately 200 impressions to UK viewers over four days in May 2016.”

    Facebook looked at only the 470 accounts linked to the Internet Research Agency, which had been identified by US intelligence services as working as part of Russia's efforts to interfere in last year's US presidential election.

    During the US election, the accounts reportedly produced more than 80,000 posts which reached more than 126 million people.

    BuzzFeed News understands Facebook will not widen the scope of its investigation, unless new information appears which identifies other Russian-linked accounts – for example from security agencies.

    Facebook also didn't provide images, or detailed information about the three ads to the electoral commission.

    The information about the three advertisements was also given to the parliament's department for media, culture and sport select committee, which is currently undertaking its own probe into Russian interference in the 2016 referendum and 2017 election.

    Other US-based companies have also been asked to find out what Russian-linked interference around the time of the EU referendum by the twin investigations, with Twitter handing over evidence to the Electoral Commission last Friday.

    Source: World

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    A Lot Of People Are Saying Black Women Deserve Credit For Defeating Roy Moore

    “What, 63 years since Rosa Parks got arrested in Montgomery and black women are still shutting down racist assholes in Alabama.”

    Justin Sullivan / Getty Images

    Via instagram.com

    Black residents make up 26.8% of Alabama's population, according to US Census data, and often vote for Democrats. And voter turnout during Tuesday's election was high.

    “Trust black women, trust a real investment of resources, and trust excellent organizing,” Symone Sanders, Priorities USA strategist, told BuzzFeed News.

    The night before the election, Kayla Moore, Roy Moore's wife, had defended her husband against people who said he was racist.

    “We have many friends that are black, and we also fellowship with them in church and in our home,” she said at a campaign rally.

    For his own part, Jones has pointed many times to his record of helping black residents, often pointing to when he was a federal prosecutor in the infamous 1963 bombing of the predominantly black 16th Street Baptist Church in Birmingham, pursuing a case against two members of the Ku Klux Klan.

    LINK: Donald Trump’s Playbook Couldn’t Save Roy Moore

    LINK: Democrats Just Scored A Historic Win In Alabama

    Source: Politics

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    This Artist Mashed Up Classic Album Covers With "Star Wars" Characters

    May the Björk be with you.

    Stephen Lear is a life-long Star Wars fan from London, England. He’s also a pretty nerdherdingly awesome graphic artist.

    Stephen Lear is a life-long Star Wars fan from London, England. He's also a pretty nerdherdingly awesome graphic artist.

    Like, wuuuuuuuuuut?

    Big Machine / Stephen Lear

    And he’s making the freaking awesomest Star Wars themed album cover mash-ups you’ve ever seen.

    And he's making the freaking awesomest Star Wars themed album cover mash-ups you've ever seen.

    Warner Bros Records / Stephen Lear

    Lear told BuzzFeed that the project started naturally: “I was managing a record store, and as a way to promote the shop, I inserted the company logo into images of whatever the new release was for that week.”

    Lear told BuzzFeed that the project started naturally: "I was managing a record store, and as a way to promote the shop, I inserted the company logo into images of whatever the new release was for that week."

    RCA / Stephen Lear

    “As the ideas dried up with the company logo, I decided to create my own work — but this time mashing up movies and album covers.”

    "As the ideas dried up with the company logo, I decided to create my own work — but this time mashing up movies and album covers."

    Parlophone / Stephen Lear

    Star Wars puns were easy for me as far as finding inspiration and thinking of ideas.”

    Star Wars puns were easy for me as far as finding inspiration and thinking of ideas."

    Interscope / Stephen Lear

    All your faves are there.

    All your faves are there.

    Geffen / Stephen Lear

    Stephen explained that while most works take a couple of hours, some can take days.

    Stephen explained that while most works take a couple of hours, some can take days.

    Atlantic Records / Stephen Lear

    “Some have even taken weeks such as the Sergeant Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band ones I have done. The idea is always the hardest part.”

    "Some have even taken weeks such as the Sergeant Pepper’s Lonely Hearts Club Band ones I have done. The idea is always the hardest part."

    Parlophone / Stephen Lear

    Honestly, perfection.

    Honestly, perfection.

    Warner Brothers / Stephen Lear

    The London-based artist actually printed up t-shirts of some of his favorite works.

    The London-based artist actually printed up t-shirts of some of his favorite works.

    Virgin / Stephen Lear

    The force is strong with this one.

    The force is strong with this one.

    Columbia Records / Stephen Lear

    So simple. So brillz.

    So simple. So brillz.

    EMI / Stephen Lear

    No reference left behind.

    No reference left behind.

    Virgin / Stephen Lear

    Nothing but respect for MY general.

    Nothing but respect for MY general.

    One Little Indian / Stephen Lear

    He’s got plenty of other great pop-culture stuff too, but let’s be honest, this is a time when we only care about Star Wars.

    He's got plenty of other great pop-culture stuff too, but let's be honest, this is a time when we only care about Star Wars.

    Reprise Records / Stephen Lear

    May the force be with you, Stephen, and keep you awesome.

    May the force be with you, Stephen, and keep you awesome.

    RCA / Stephen Lear

    Source: Entertainment

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    13 Nearly Impossible Would You Rather Questions For Anyone Who Loves "Grey's Anatomy"

    But like a doctor, sometimes you need to make tough decisions.

    Source: Entertainment

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    Which Netflix Christmas Movie Should You Watch Tonight?

    Tis the season!

    Source: Entertainment

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    RT America Is Dead. Long Live RT America.

    Kirill Kudryavtsev / AFP / Getty Images

    New filings with the Justice Department show that the original US distribution company for RT, also known as Russia Today, is in the process of “winding down” and has been since earlier this year.

    “RTTV America, Inc. does not engage in any current daily business activity and is in the process of winding down,” reads the registration uploaded on Monday. According to the document, filed by Alex Yazlovsky, a Russian-born US citizen, RTTV America has not produced content for RT since 2014.

    Yazlovsky in the document noted that his company did previously have contracts with ANO TV-Novosti, the Russian media outlet that owns RT, but didn't see the need to file under the Foreign Agent Registration Act (FARA). ANO TV-Novosti is owned by RIA Novosti, a Russian “autonomous nonprofit” that is funded by the Russian government.

    “The registrant does not agree that it is acting/acted as an agent of a foreign principal, but is registering because DOJ has taken the position that the contractual relationship with ANO TV-Novosti falls under the registration obligations of FARA,” the filing reads.

    “The few pre-paid contractual legacy arrangements with RTTV America will expire in the near future and we will continue as usual,” RT spokesperson Anna Belkina told BuzzFeed News in an email asking about the relationship between the two.

    Attempts to reach Yazlovsky for comment were unsuccessful.

    RT has been in the spotlight for the last year, after an intelligence community report determined that in the 2016 presidential election, “Russia’s state-run propaganda machine . . . contributed to the influence campaign by serving as a platform for Kremlin messaging to Russian and international audiences.” The Justice Department earlier this year ordered RT to register under FARA, which RT complied with in November.

    But those filings were for T&R Productions, the company that currently handles RT's content creation and distribution. For most of its initial decade broadcasting in the United States, RT used two companies to produce and distribute its content: RTTV America, Inc., and RTTV Studios, LLC, both owned and operated by Yazlovsky.

    RTTV still had two contracts with stations for distributing RT that would have lasted until 2018, but those obligations were sold back to ANO TV-Novosti, per the filings. RTTV company paid out $5.5 million to Time Warner as part of the deal to sell ANO TV-Novosti access to the distribution channels themselves.

    According to his personal filing, Yazlovsky's salary from RTTV America plummeted over the years, from its peak of $734,999 in 2013 to $90,000 this year. In 2016, he earned $360,000 from the company.

    In 2013, Yazlovsky pled guilty to tax fraud for diverting $2.7 million in funding from Russia to a personal offshore account over the course of nearly a decade. His connection to RT America was first reported in April 2014 — the same month that T&R Productions was founded.

    “RTTV America, Inc. is a video production company providing services such as video content, transmission, crew services and studio facilities. It is a District of Columbia corporation,” RT America business manager Roman Tokman told the Washington Free Beacon at the time of their relationship with Yazlovsky. “These services are sold to a company in Russia that runs RT including the RT America channel.”

    Source: World

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