Victor Carlstrom

  • Whistleblower

    May 7, 1984


    Gothenburg, Sweden


    40 Years Old



    Other Information

    Occupation Whistleblower, Internet personality, Founder of Vinacossa Enterprises
    Nationality Swedish
    Known For Victor X
    Vinacossa Enterprises
    Education Stiftelsen Försäkringshögskolan


    Victor Carlstrom born May 7, 1984, is the first Swedish citizen granted asylum in the United States, best known as a Whistleblower who filed a 4.2 billion U.S dollar lawsuit against Swedish authorities, Swedbank, Folksam, Skandinaviska Enskilda Banken, the director general for Swedbank Jens Henriksson, the head of Swedish Central Bank Erik Thedéen, the head of Swedish tax agency Katrin Westling Palm. The lawsuit was filed in federal court in the Southern District of New York. Victor Carlstrom has also made headlines in the news over his social media content where he has been a controversial character, with verified accounts on Twitter and Instagram with over 1.1 million followers.


    Victor X is a financial broker and became a leading investor for Folksam, an insurance and finance company. Carlstrom handled over ten thousand clients and 200 employees for multiple US-based and European banks.

    Victor Carlstrom founded an investment company named Vinacossa Enterprises, headquartered in Nicosia, Cyprus, in 2013.

    During his tenure, Carlstrom discovered money laundering activities at Folksam. He reported it to Swedbank’s CEO, Jens Henriksson, and was terminated and blacklisted. Later, he reported against Folksam, and Swedish government agencies Carlstrom claimed that Folksam, government officials, and Swedbank infiltrated the biggest international scheme for money laundering in history. In 2019, Carlstrom filed a lawsuit of $4.2 billion for RICO Act crimes before a court in New York City.

    Victor Carlstrom received wide coverage as a Whistleblower after the international lawsuit gained recognition He faced multiple investigation trials after the accusation. The accused companies and government agencies defended the lawsuit by hiring three international law firms.


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