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British police arrests Putin

A Russian man suspected of being a drink-driver claimed that he was in the Russian Mafia and is Putin's cousin.

British police arrests Putin

According to the Eastbourne Herald, a weekly tabloid newspaper published in Eastbourne, England, police arrested drunk Russian driver. As it turned out, the cousin of the abuser is Russian President Vladimir Putin, reports Joinfo.ua with reference to the Eastbourne Herald.

Numerous reprints in central London tabloids relish the news about the fact that that as part of Operation Dragonfly aimed to remove drink and drug-drivers from the streets police detained Vladimir Putin"s cousin.

The incident occurred in Marine Parade, Eastbourne. The Russian citizen was driving his silver BMW drunk.

The citizen of Russia refused to be breathanalyzed. Moreover, the man told the officers that if they charged him, he would not go to court and would return to Russia.

For the bully not to escape, police detained him and remanded in custody according to the law.

When detained, the man filed documents on the name of 31-year-old Sergejs Tencs. The document stated that the man lives in Eastbourne. But the detainee said that he is a nephew of President Vladimir Putin and is a member of the Russian Mafia. He also demanded to leave him alone.

In two days "Putin's cousin" was taken to Brighton Magistrates' Court. He was banned from driving for six months, made the subject of a 30-day curfew and ordered to pay £40 costs and a £60 victim surcharge.

As it is well known, Putin has a cousin Igor who has a son Roman Putin. It is unknown there these people live now. But it is also known that some relatives of Putin live with the documents on other people's names, like his daughters Maria and Catherine.

According to the Spanish press, back in the 90's, working for the Federal Security Service of Russia Putin had arrived to Spain more than 40 times with the documents on other people's names.

By the way, recently it was reported about the first mobile sobering-up units presented at the police headquarters of the English city of Bristol aimed to "clean" the streets of drunken people.