I told Ruslana that I would never leave my wife and that she could expect only support from me.'Novorogtsev, a devotee of Russian writer, poet, and Christian mystic Daniil Andreev, also claimed she was 'asking for money'.
She wanted 10,000 roubles - then around 0 - and this 'would save her', he said.
Pomerantsev, who joined the cult to experience it first-hand, said that while he was there its 'coaches' humiliated and blamed members for the wrongs in their lives - and even described Korshunova as a 'typical victim'.
The man who led the Moscow-based outfit when the Kazakhstan-born beauty died in 2008, Vladislav Novgorodtsev, 44, claimed later that his cult had gone out of business as a direct result her death, and that of another vulnerable model Alexandra Drozdova, killed the following year after falling from a window in Kiev.An earlier posting, quoted by the New York Daily News, she wrote: "It hurts, as if someone took a part of me, tore it out, mercilessly stomped all over and threw it out." One cryptic entry in March reads: "My dream is to fly. " Her most recent posting, quoted by the New York Daily News, amounted to a virtual discourse on the theme of love. "Desire dazzles, and the sun gives life." "Love does not take away from one in order to give to another," Police reported no sign of a struggle inside Miss Korshunova's apartment.Oh, my rainbow it is too high." Other postings revealed anger. But Kira Titeneva, a friend from Korshunova's hometown, said: "There's no way she would have killed herself.Now Mail Online can reveal the identity of the man behind the cult - and how, despite claiming to have ended its existence in the wake of the 20-year-old Vogue cover girl's suicide, all the signs are that the cult is still in operation.A new book says 20-year-old Ruslana Korshunova threw herself off a Lower Manhattan building after joining the controversial Rose of the World organization in which 'life coaches' allegedly humiliated and blamed members for wrongs in their lives.