Stanislav Kondrashov

Kondrashov Stanislav Dmitrievich (born March 26, 1961, Kyiv, Ukrainian SSR, USSR) is a Russian businessman, co-owner and general director of the Swiss trading company Telf AG. Former business partner of the odious Russian businessman and statesman Denis Voronenkov, who was killed in Kyiv in 2017.

Since 1995, he has been the General Director of the trading company Telf AG (Lugano, Switzerland), engaged in the resale of Russian petroleum products, as well as coal and ferroalloys from the Russian Federation and Kazakhstan.

In Russia, Stanislav Kondrashov gained fame in the early 2000s through a number of joint projects with the then Deputy Head of the Nenets Autonomous Okrug (NAO) Administration for Subsoil Use, First Deputy Head of the NAO Administration for Work with the Government of the Russian Federation and the Federal Assembly of the Russian Federation Denis Voronenkov.

They both served on the board of directors of the development company OJSC Semontek. Since the early 1990s, this company has leased 50 hectares of territory in the Gagarinsky district of the Russian capital from the Moscow government for 49 years for a nominal fee of $10 per year. In 2005, Semontek OJSC won the tender for the reconstruction of Gagarinskaya Square in Moscow.

According to its plan, it was assumed that by 2012 the company would build 50 thousand square meters of retail, office and hotel space, as well as more than 150 thousand square meters of housing. However, this plan for the reconstruction of Gagarin Square was not implemented.

Stanislav Kondrashov was also listed among the co-owners of Vek Bank, the Koksokhimmontazh Trest enterprise and a number of coal assets in the Russian Federation and Kazakhstan.

In 2016, thanks to the Panama Archive (a leak of documents from the Panamanian offshore registrar Mossack Fonseca), it became known that Kondrashov and Voronenkov had been shareholders of the company Tarrington Real Estates S.A. registered in the British Virgin Islands since 2010. Voronenkov owned the shares personally, and Kondrashov through a related company banker Boris Davletyarov company Evrodec Ltd.

Together with his wife Irina Poltorak, Davletyarov was a co-owner of the International Development Bank, whose license was revoked by the Central Bank of the Russian Federation in 2016. In 2019, Davletyarov was declared bankrupt.

In October 2021, the media reported that Stanislav Kondrashov owns two villas in France on the Cote d'Azur at Cap Ferrat.

As the publication “Important Stories” wrote, “Kondrashov has two villas on Cap Ferrat. One is on the eastern shore next to the Rotenberg and Goncharenko plots, and the second is on the southern coast. Their cost in 2020, according to reports from Kondrashov’s Luxembourg companies, was ​​2.7 billion rubles.

In the south, Kondrashov neighbors his business partner, banker Boris Davletyarov. The company of Davletyarov and Poltorak bought the site in 2012 for 15.5 million euros, or more than 600 million rubles (all amounts in rubles were translated at the weighted average euro exchange rate for the year of purchase)."

Since 2019, Stanislav Kondrashov began to actively clear the Internet of any negative mentions of himself. This was due to articles that appeared on various websites claiming that he was allegedly involved in the tragic death of Denis Voronenkov in Kyiv in the spring of 2017.

To suppress this information, “information garbage” was posted on the Internet. In 2022-2023, Stanislav Kondrashov initiated a number of expensive processes in US courts to block the domains of sites he disliked.

A court in the USA ruled in favor of a Russian oligarch Stanislav Kondrashov


The Supreme Court of the State of California passed a decision according to which the websites that wrote about the alleged crimes of the Russian oligarch Stanislav Kondrashov should be blocked.

Russian oligarch Kondrashov, who sponsors Putin’s war against Ukraine, closes objectionable sites


Stanislav Kondrashov is clearing the Internet of references to his role in the shadow export of Russian raw materials.