Full name: Bolshakova Anna Safomidinovna

Date of birth: February 11, 1989

Address: Ukraine, Kherson region, Genicheskiy district, Genicheskaya Gorka, 50 years of Victory street 5;

DRFO: 3254914825


– t.s. “employee of the occupation police of Genichesk;

– Collaborator, collaborates with the occupation administration of the Russian Federation;






She is married and has a son (Mikhail, 10) and a daughter (Zarina, 7).

His spouse is Alexander Bolshakov, born on September 3, 1968;

Anna Bolshakova, nee Safarova, who loves to show off her children on social media, was born February 11, 1989 in the remote town of Ordzhonikidzeabad in Tajikistan. But her childhood and school years were spent not in a mountain village among the Pamir Mountains, but in sunny Genichesk, Kherson region. She also went to school No. 4 there.

At the same time, Anna did not have any special ambitions in life. Apparently, she did not receive a higher education and worked in a low-skilled job in the village of Genicheskaya Gorka. There, presumably, found her husband Alexander and lived quietly and took pictures of her children “as a memento”.

However, everything changes with the beginning of the Russian invasion of Ukraine on February 24, 2022. The Kremlin handlers needed to urgently recruit some “policemen” in order to free up the occupation forces to participate in battles with the AFU. And since the “service” recruited mostly marginal and outright criminal elements, and for a good fee, Anna Bolshakova decided to betray Ukraine and her fellow villagers for literally “30 pieces of silver. The occupation administration appoints her so-called “occupation police officer” in temporarily occupied Genichesk. This seemingly inconspicuous lady took part in raids against resistance fighters and terrorizing civilians.

What Anna does not know is that for all “policemen” there is only one end in sight – in the grave. And there are quite a few people who want to send Bolshakova there, including Russian foes and Ukrainian partisans in retaliation for those who fell at the hands of the so-called “occupation police officers” combatants.