C++ developer, Michael Bialystock, died on Monday after complications arising from a 180-degree rotation of his head, a doctor said.
The 34-year-old programmer was admitted to a hospital in the city of St. Petersburg, where he had been working as a senior developer at Kaspersky Labs.
“Mr. Bialys work was very complex.
There were so many different aspects of it,” said Dr. Aleksandr Shmatko, a surgeon in the St. Pete General Hospital.
The hospital said Mr. Bials death came on Saturday. “
He was an extremely talented programmer and very talented programmer who had a very good attitude and always did the right thing.”
The hospital said Mr. Bials death came on Saturday.
The cause of death has not been released.
Mr. Kadyrov’s government has denied any wrongdoing and said that the programmer’s death was due to complications arising out of his work on a program developed by the security firm Kaspersgy Lab.
In a statement released late Monday, Kaspersy said: “We are deeply saddened by the death of Mr. Kasyanov.
We are offering our condolences to his family and loved ones.
We extend our deepest condolences to all of his colleagues and colleagues, and wish him the best in his future endeavours.”
The company said that it was working to gather more information and provide assistance to Mr. Shmatkov.
Kaspersky Lab declined to comment further.
The company’s chief technology officer, Dmitry Kostik, said that Mr. Voznesens work on the Kaspersai system was “complex, very difficult to understand and very detailed.”
“The Kasperski Labs software was a product developed by Kasperskys research and development team and is a high-level solution for the complex issues that arise in the field of security research,” he said.
“He had a great work ethic and always focused on making sure that the software was always as good as it could be, so that everyone could use it.”
Mr. Shatko, the St Petersburg surgeon, said he believed Mr. Walshykov had lost consciousness after a stroke while walking to a car to take his daughter to school.
“It was probably a stroke,” he told the Associated Press.
“It’s very hard to say.”
Kremlin spokesman Dmitry Peskov told reporters that the government was looking into the cause of Mr Bialyk’s death.
“We can confirm that a programmer died on Sunday after a sudden cardiac arrest at a hospital.
We will provide information about the cause,” he wrote in a statement.
Mr Walsykov’s lawyer, Pavel Tarasov, told state television that his client was suffering from “severe complications” and had not been able to speak since his death.
Mr Kadyravskiy has been charged with corruption, theft and violating his patients rights.
Kremlin spokesperson Dmitry Pesov said Mr Kadyev was being held in custody.
He was released after an initial hearing last week.
A video of Mr Kasyev being led away by police, with his head bowed, was released by Kadylevskys lawyer on Monday.
In another case, a Russian doctor who had spent nearly two decades at Kalymnos University of Medical Sciences was found dead at his Moscow home in the middle of the night.
A post-mortem examination showed Mr Kalynov had died of a heart attack.
His death came days after Russian President Vladimir Putin declared a state of emergency in several cities across the country.
Mr Peskov, speaking on the Kremlin’s state-controlled television, said Mr Walsyaev’s death came as a shock.
“I can confirm it was not a natural death,” he added.
“There were no signs of a previous heart attack or of a prior poisoning or poisoning of his heart.
There was no sign of trauma.
It was simply a natural result of a cardiac arrest.”
The head of Kalyvylls department of cardiology, Sergei Fedorov, said the death was “not the result of natural causes”.
Kalynosty’s website said Mr Biryov had worked for the university’s medical faculty for 25 years.
It also said Mr Fedorova had previously worked at the university, where Mr Kiyas was head of the department of cardiovascular surgery.
In March, Kalynevs chief executive, Alexander Biryakov, was sentenced to 15 years in prison on charges of fraud, embezzlement and embeaning public funds.
In January, Kaysyvets chief executive Alexander Kadylyov was sentenced by a Russian court to two years in jail for his part in a massive corruption scheme.
A Kalyndiz report earlier this year found that Kalynyas financial services were suffering from a