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More than 5,000 people have died since the conflict between pro-Russian separatists and the Ukrainian government began last year. He explained that when the ruble fell 45 percent last year, the cost of servicing debt increased by the same amount.“So even when you’re making your money in rubles, you’re still paying your debt in dollars so you end up losing a lot of money in the transfer,” Kruzhkov said. Though he did notice a slowdown amid increasing sanctions, he said this time it’s more of an “abrupt halt,” just in the past few days.
To be sure, the sanctions, a 50 percent drop in oil prices and a December currency crisis have certainly squeezed Russian investors.“There are a few reasons why Prokhorov would want to sell the Nets,” said Marlen Kruzhkov, attorney at New York-based firm Gusrae Kaplan Nusbaum, which advises wealthy Russian clients on U. Millian said he expects further pullback from a particular kind of Russian investor.
In short, Prokhorov has been on a long losing streak in Moscow, as his Russian enterprises have been costing, not earning him money.
His Brooklyn Nets basketball team has also been on a losing streak, but we’ll come to that in a moment. In Moscow Prokhorov has been trying to get out of his debt hole for months, but the Kremlin – according to the source close to him – has not been as accommodating or as generous as Prokhorov has wanted or expected.
A source close to Prokhorov says: “Mikhail doesn’t want to tell anybody, but the people close to him believe that the main reason is [President Vladimir] Putin took personal offence when RBC published a number of articles on the younger daughter Ekaterina and her husband’s [Kirill Shamalov] business, when Putin refused to approve or support one of Mikhail’s projects.” Read the last line again: “Putin refused to approve or support one of Mikhail’s projects.” Prokhorov’s spokesman at the Onexim headquarters in Moscow won’t identify Prokhorov’s recent project applications to the Kremlin.
The spokesman denies that Prokhorov has been trying to withdraw cash from loss-making Rusal, the state aluminium monopoly; rid himself of loss-making RBC; or sell his loss-making electricity utility company ZAO Quadra Power Generation.
Russian billionaire Mikhail Prokhorov caused a stir among sports fans this week with news that he might sell his majority stake in the Brooklyn Nets basketball franchise.
Russia’s struggling ruble and contracting economy are certainly contributing factors, but insiders say political concerns are also spurring the investment retreat.“We work with a lot of Russian companies and this seems to be a common story. “There may have been some informal instructions from top government officials to be very careful about investing in the United States.” U. President Barack Obama and European allies have been increasing sanctions against Russian companies, banks and business leaders in response to Russia's continued aggression in Ukraine. sanctions that have cut off a lot of banks from creditors in the West, is forcing people to rethink their position in terms of which businesses to keep versus businesses of which to divest themselves.”But Millian thinks it’s something more than currency problems.But others, who spend most of their time in Russia or abroad, are more likely to continue withdrawing American investments.Millian noted a recent example: A Russian company recently backed out of a massive high-rise building project with a top developer in a major city where they had planned to be the principal investors.For Prokhorov’s effort, with an assist from Michael Bloomberg, to make a decade of business misjudgements appear to be the reverse, and to cover up the writeoffs, bankruptcies, loan defaults, and abortive sale attempts, read more.For the history of the rejection of his Intergeo mining company on the Toronto stock market, here’s more.
In the past Prokhorov has made a pattern of attacking the Russian leadership, and then retracting swiftly.