Italian police are investigating a mysterious $700 million superyacht, rumored to be Putin’s

Italian police are investigating a mysterious $700 million superyacht secured there – in the midst of progressing tales that it is claimed by warmongering Russian President Vladimir Putin.

The Scheherazade’s commander affirmed to the news that Italian specialists loaded up the 459-foot vessel in Marina di Carrara on Friday, requesting evidence of proprietorship for what local people have long named “Putin’s yacht.”

“They are looking close. They are taking a gander at each perspective,” Captain Guy Bennett-Pearce advised the paper in the midst of progressing moves to hold onto Russian oligarchs’ yachts.

“This isn’t the neighborhood coppers descending, these are men in dull suits,” said the British public, utilizing a UK expression for cops.

Bennett-Pearce would not uncover the personality of the proprietor of the yacht, whose group was something like 70% Russian, he said.

Be that as it may, he said he had “no decision” yet to this week hand over reports uncovering the proprietor’s personality to the investigating crew, which a source told the news was driven by Italian financial police.

One of the most costly yachts on the planet, Scheherazade has a pool that believers to a dance floor, gold-plated apparatuses, two helicopter decks and various satellite vaults, the report said.

“Scheherazade” is the title of a symphonic work by the Russian composer Nikolai Rimsky-Korsakov, and each of the last two summers the yacht has sailed to Sochi, the Times said of the Russian city where Putin is rumored to own a personal “palace.”

“Everyone considers it Putin’s yacht,” one neighborhood, resigned assistant Ernesto Rossi, told the Times. “Gossip’s been going around for quite a long time.”

One previous crew member told the Times that shipmates also called it “Putin’s yacht,” saying that when in use by the owner, it was manned by an all-Russian staff.

Bennett-Pearce conceded that he had additionally heard the gossip and nearby epithet, yet all at once said that a “watertight nondisclosure arrangement” kept him from distinguishing the owner.

Be that as it may, he denied it was Putin, telling the paper, “I have never seen him. I have never met him.”

Affirming his arrangement to at long last tell the Italian investigators the proprietor’s personality, he told the paper, “I feel a little uncertain to me at all that this will get the vessel free from every negative rumors and speculations.”