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Deputy Prime Minister Of Russia
A Deputy Chairman of the Government of the Russian Federation (Russian: Заместитель председателя Правительства Российской Федерации) is a member of the Government of Russia. The post is commonly referred to as "deputy prime minister" or "vice prime minister" both in and outside of Russia. According to the Chapter 6, Article 110 of the Constitution of Russia, "The Government of the Russian Federation consists of the Chairman of the Government of the Russian Federation, Deputy Chairman of the Government of the Russian Federation and federal ministries". Article 112 states that the Chairman of the Government (Prime Minister) recommends candidates for the post of Deputy Chairmen to the President of Russia.[1] The role of deputy chairmen of government of the Russian Federation is to coordinate the activities of federal government bodies and carry out other tasks in response to particular issues or events
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Russia
Coordinates: 60°N 90°E / 60°N 90°E / 60; 90Russian Federation Росси́йская Федерaция (Russian) Rossiyskaya FederatsiyaFlagCoat of armsAnthem:  "Gosudarstvenny gimn Rossiyskoy Federatsii"  (transliteration) "State Anthem of the Russian Federation"Location of Russia
Russia
(green) Russian-administered Crimea
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Russia–European Union Relations
Russian–European relations are the international relations between the European Union
European Union
(EU) and its largest bordering state, Russia, to the east.[1] The relations of individual member states of the European Union and Russia
Russia
vary, though a 1990s common foreign policy outline towards Russia
Russia
was the first such EU foreign policy agreed. Furthermore, four European Union- Russia
Russia
Common Spaces are agreed as a framework for establishing better relations
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Supreme Court Of Arbitration Of Russia
The Supreme Court of Arbitration
Arbitration
of the Russian Federation (also translated as the High[er] Arbitration
Arbitration
Court of the Russian Federation; Russian: Высший Арбитражный суд Российской Федерации) was the court of final instance in commercial disputes in Russia. Additionally, it supervises the work of lower courts of arbitration and gives interpretation of laws and elucidations concerning their implementations, which are compulsory for lower courts. It was replaced by a 30-Judge Economic Collegium that is part of an expanded Russian Supreme Court effective August 8, 2014.[1]Contents1 History 2 Composition 3 See also 4 References 5 External linksHistory[edit] Commercial arbitrations in Russia
Russia
existed long before the October revolution, though their powers were very limited. They were abolished immediately after the revolution
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Elections In Russia
On the federal level, Russia
Russia
elects a president as head of state and a legislature, one of the two chambers of the Federal Assembly. The president is elected for, at most, two consecutive six-year terms by the people (raised from four years from December 2008).[1] The Federal Assembly (Federalnoe Sobranie) has two chambers. The State Duma (Gosudarstvennaja Duma) has 450 members, elected for five-year terms (also four years up to December 2008), using a system of proportional representation, where parties gain a percentage of seats equal to the percentage of national votes they gained, with a 7% threshold required to gain any seats in the Duma
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Central Election Commission Of Russia
The Central Election Commission of the Russian Federation
Russian Federation
(Russian: Центральная избирательная комиссия Российской Федерации (Центризбирком)) is the superior power body responsible for conducting federal elections and overseeing local elections in the Russian Federation founded in September 1993. It consists of 15 members. The President of Russia, State Duma
State Duma
and Federation Council of Russia
Russia
each appoint five members. In turn, these members elect the Chairman, Deputy Chairman and Secretary
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Electoral Geography Of Russia
The Red Belt or Red Zone (Russian: Красный пояс) was a group of Russian regions with a stable support for the Communist Party of the Russian Federation and other left parties in local and federal elections. The term came into wide use from the mid-1990s after Communist candidates won a number of regions from non-Communist opposition candidates. The "red zone" comprised predominantly agricultural areas of Central Russia, the national republics of the North Caucasus, as well as a number of the southern regions of Siberia and the Far East
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Political Parties In Russia
This article discusses political parties in Russia. The Russian Federation has a multi-party system. As of 2018[update] six parties have members in the federal parliament, the State Duma, with one dominant party (United Russia). After the Perestroika
Perestroika
reforms in the 1980s Russia
Russia
had over 100 registered parties, but the people elected to the State Duma represented only a small number of parties. After 2000, during Vladimir Putin's first presidency (2000-2008), the number of parties quickly decreased. From 2008 to 2012 there were only seven parties in Russia, and every new attempt to register new, independent parties was blocked[by whom?]. The last-registered party of this period was the government-organized Right Cause (registered on 18 February 2009). Before the 2011 parliamentary elections, about 10 opposition parties were denied registration
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List Of Russian Presidential Candidates
Candidate for President of Russia
Russia
– people officially registered as a candidate for President of the Russian Federation. As of 2018, 34 people participated in the elections of the President of Russia. From them: one — 6 times, two — 4 times, one — 3 times and three — 2 times. Recently at the moment the election were in 2018, eight candidates participated in them
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Federal Subjects Of Russia
The federal subjects of Russia, also referred to as the subjects of the Russian Federation (Russian: субъекты Российской Федерации subyekty Rossiyskoy Federatsii) or simply as the subjects of the federation (Russian: субъекты федерации subyekty federatsii), are the constituent entities of Russia, its top-level political divisions according to the Constitution of Russia.[1] Since March 18, 2014, the Russian Federation constitutionally has consisted of 85 federal subjects,[2] although the two most recently added subjects are recognized by most states as part of Ukraine.[3][4] According to the Russian Constitution, the Russian Federation consists of republics, krais, oblasts, cities of federal importance, an autonomous oblast and autonomous okrugs, all of which are equal subjects of the Russian Federation.[5] Three Russian cities of federal importance (Moscow, Saint Petersburg, and Sevastopol) have a status of both city and separate federal
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List Of Current Heads Of Federal Subjects Of Russia
The following is a list of heads of the federal subjects of the Russian Federation.Contents1 Current 2 Former 3 Notes 4 External linksCurrent[edit]  United Russia
Russia
(77)   Independent (4)   Communist Party (2)   Liberal Democratic Party (1)   A Just Russia
Russia
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Regional Parliaments Of Russia
Regional parliaments of Russia
Russia
are the legislative/parliamentary bodies of power in the regions of Russia
Russia
(republics, krais, oblasts, autonomous okrugs and federal cities of Moscow and St. Petersburg), which have different names, often collectively referred to in the media as regional parliaments. The federal structure of Russia
Russia
includes 85 regional parliaments. The biggest regional parliament is the State Assembly of Bashkortostan which consists of 110 deputies. The smallest one is the Assembly of Deputies of the Nenets Autonomous Okrug which consists of 11 deputies.Title NumberLegislative Assembly 31Regional (Oblast) Duma 22State Assembly 5State Council 6Assembly of Deputies 3Board of Deputies 1People's Assembly 3Khural 3Parliament 3Others 8Parties in Each Parliament[edit] Parliaments marked in bold are elected solely by the proportional system
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Foreign Relations Of Russia
The foreign relations of the Russian Federation
Russian Federation
is the policy of the government of Russia
Russia
by which it guides the interactions with other nations, their citizens and foreign organizations
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Russia–NATO Relations
NATO–Russian relations, relations between the NATO
NATO
Military Alliance and the Russian Federation
Russian Federation
were established in 1991 within the framework of the North Atlantic Cooperation Council.[1][2] In 1994, Russia
Russia
joined the Partnership for Peace
Partnership for Peace
program, and since that time, NATO
NATO
and Russia
Russia
have signed several important agreements on cooperation.[3] According to Vladimir Putin, he proposed the idea of Russia
Russia
joining NATO
NATO
to President Bill Clinton
Bill Clinton
in 2000 during a visit to Moscow, to which Clinton responded that he "didn't mind".[4] The Russia– NATO
NATO
Council was established in 2002 for handling security issues and joint projects
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Supreme Court Of Russia
Supreme may mean or refer to:Contents1 In arts and entertainment 2 Other uses 3 See alsoIn arts and entertainment[edit] Supreme (comics), a comic book superhero Supreme (film), a 2016 Telugu film Supreme (producer), a hip-hop producer "Supreme" (song), a song by Robbie Williams Supreme Records (di
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Russia And The United Nations
The Russian Federation
Russian Federation
succeeded the Soviet Union's seat, including its permanent membership on the Security Council in the United Nations after the dissolution of the Soviet Union
Soviet Union
in 1991. The succession was supported by the USSR's former members and was not objected to by the UN membership; Russia
Russia
accounted for about half the Soviet Union's economy and most of its land mass; in addition, the history of the Soviet Union
Soviet Union
began in Russia. If there was to be a successor to the Soviet seat on the Security Council among the former Soviet republics, these factors made Russia
Russia
seem like a logical choice
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