The official statement from Central Asian University reveals that two years ago, former Akfa University Rector Bekzod Jalilov, born in Tashkent in 1990, concealed the establishment of "Study for the Success" from the university founders.
He clandestinely aimed to gain extra profit by unscrupulously drawing additional funds under this LLC name. Deceptive agreements were made with parents under the name of this account, promising them that their children, who were in grades 10-11(high school), could simultaneously complete the first year at Akfa University and, after completing high school, gain direct admission to the university's second year. Parents paid specific fees into the bank account of "Study for the Success."
Central Asian University's bank account is with "O'zmilliybank" AJ in Yashnobod, Tashkent. On the other hand, the bank account for "Study for the Success" account was opened at the Capitalbank branch in Tashkent.
Moreover, the funds transferred to the Study for the Success's account were redirected towards Bekzod Jalilov's personal use.
"However, it's essential to emphasize that this account has absolutely no affiliation with Akfa University. Admitting students to university programs while they are still in school runs contrary to the law. Upon scrutiny of the LLC's documentation, it becomes apparent that it was established by a close associate of the former rector. Furthermore, contact information related to the account was linked to this individual, and separate bank accounts were identified as being under their control."- the university's statement contained this information.
Instead, the university promptly informed parents that children with high school diplomas (11th grade) could be admitted to the university's 1st year in an organized manner, bypassing B. Jalilov's questionable actions and the associated certificates.
Earlier Daryo reported that students, were locked out of the facial recognition system at the entrance to university, and their student ID cards were confiscated when presented. They also fear that the credits they earned, which were necessary for advancing to the second year, have been invalidated.