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JSC Russian Railways
Russian Railways
(JSC RZhD; Russian: ОАО «Российские железные дороги» (ОАО «РЖД») tr. OAO Rossiyskie zheleznye dorogi (OAO RZhD)) is a Russian vertically integrated company, both managing infrastructure and operating freight and passenger train services. In 2012 it became one of the three largest transport companies in the world.[4] The company was established on September 18, 2003, when a decree was passed to separate the railways from the Russian Ministry of the Means of Communication (MPS) (1992-2004, dissolved). Full name — "Open Joint Stock Company Russian Railways" (Russian: Открытое акционерное общество «Российские железные дороги») with headquarters in Moscow
Moscow
at Novaya Basmannaya str., 2. The operating units of the central part of the staff are at Kalanchevskaya str., 35.[5] Oleg Belozyorov
Oleg Belozyorov
has been president of the company since August 20, 2015.[1] Railways in Crimea are controlled by Crimea Railway, a separate company.[6]

Contents

1 History

1.1 The reform of the railway sector 1.2 Mergers and acquisitions

2 Owners and management 3 Structure 4 Activities

4.1 Tariff rates 4.2 Freight tariffs 4.3 Fares on long distance trains 4.4 Suburban passenger complex 4.5 Performance indicators 4.6 Infrastructure 4.7 Rolling-stock railways 4.8 Investment program

5 Railways 6 Future projects

6.1 Planned projects

7 Subsidies 8 High-speed traffic 9 Sponsorship 10 See also 11 References

11.1 In Russian

12 External links

History[edit] Main articles: History of rail transport in Russia
Russia
and Soviet Railways

Russian locomotive class U – U-127 Lenin's 4-6-0
4-6-0
oil burning compound locomotive preserved at the Museum of the Moscow
Moscow
Railway at Paveletsky Rail Terminal

JSC Russian Railways
Russian Railways
was established by Decision № 585 of the Government of the Russian Federation
Russian Federation
dated September 18, 2003. On October 1, 2003, the company took over the management functions of the rail networks from the Ministry of Railways of the Russian Federation (MR), leaving the state regulation to MR. RZD got 987 companies (95% in asset value) out of the 2046 that had formed the MR system.[7] The reform saw the creation of a new market segment following the privatization of the network's rolling stock. The company divided the bulk of its wagon fleet between two new operating companies, Freight One (which was later privatised) and Freight Two (renamed Federal Freight in 2012), and private players such as GlobalTrans also entering the market. The reform of the railway sector[edit] Main articles: History of rail transport in Russia
Russia
and Soviet Railways In the mid-1990s, the profitability of MR's railage fell down to negative values, which became the reason for reforms. Soon after his inauguration, President Putin approved the idea of the Railway Reform Programme, according to which all business functions on the railway must be transferred to the joint-stock company with 100 per cent state involvement.[8] The reforming of the railway sector in Russia
Russia
started with the establishment of JSC Russian Railways, October 2003. The new company has received more than 95% of the assets under the Ministry of Transport and Communications of the Russian Federation.[9] On October 28, 2011, the largest[10] privatization transaction in the denationalization of the Russian railway industry took place at an auction held in Moscow. The Joint Stock Company Freight One, a subsidiary of Russian Railways, sold 75% of its shares minus two shares for 125.5 billion rubles (about 4 billion $) to Independent Transport Company owned by Vladimir Lisin. Thus, Lisin as Russia's largest operator of rolling stock got the control of a quarter of the freight market.[11] On October 16, 2012, Russian Railways
Russian Railways
has completed competitive negotiations with potential buyers of the remaining 25-percent plus 1 share stake in JSC Freight One. The best binding offer was received from the Independent Transport Company LLC. The assets were sold for 50 billion rubles.[12] Mergers and acquisitions[edit]

A car designed in the new corporate livery of Russian Railways

In early November 2012, Russian Railways
Russian Railways
announced the purchase of 75% of the French logistics company Gefco SA. The total value of the transaction was 800 million euros, the seller being PSA Peugeot Citroen, the parent company of Gefco.[13] On May 23, 2007, Russian Railways adopted a new corporate style which changed fundamentally the way the Company presented itself visually to the outside world. The change of corporate identity underwent several stages during the 2007–2010 period.[14] The final version of the logo was designed by BBDO
BBDO
Branding.[15] Also, commissioned by BBDO
BBDO
Branding The Agency HardCase Design created a family of corporate fonts RussianRail, consisting of 15 fonts. In the new company logo Sans-serif
Sans-serif
RussianRail Grotesque Medium was used. In 2008, the new logo of Russian Railways became a runner-up for the international design competition WOLDA '08 award.[16] Owners and management[edit] The Russian Federation
Russian Federation
is the founder and sole shareholder of JSC Russian Railways. On behalf of its shareholders the powers are exercised by the Government of the Russian Federation.[17] It approves the President of the Company, forms the Board of Directors annually and approves the annual reports.[18] Kirill Androsov is the Chairman of the Board of Directors of JSC Russian Railways
Russian Railways
from September 2011.[19] Before him, the position was occupied by Alexander Zhukov – from July 20, 2004 to September 2011 and Viktor Khristenko
Viktor Khristenko
– from October 16, 2003 – July 20, 2004. President of JSC Russian Railways is Vladimir Yakunin
Vladimir Yakunin
– from June 14, 2005, before him — Gennady Fadeev from September 23, 2003 – June 14, 2005. Structure[edit] Since 2008, as part of the structural reform of rail transport, with separation of the services infrastructure of transportation activity and the emergence of a competitive environment, Russian Railways
Russian Railways
has been transformed into a vertically oriented holding company.[10]

Electric ED4MKM

Activities[edit] The main directions of the company's business — freight and passenger traffic. The share of railways in the total turnover of the transport system of Russia
Russia
is about 42%, in passenger traffic — about 33%[4] In 2013 railways carried nearly 90% of Russia's freight, excluding pipelines.[20][21] Tariff rates[edit] For the period of monopoly of JSC Russian Railways
Russian Railways
in the federal transport system the eligibility of rail services at regulated tariffs is guaranteed by the Government and State. Freight tariffs[edit] The cost of freight tariff is determined by the Federal Tariff Service at net cost or higher.

Electric locomotive
Electric locomotive
VL80

Fares on long distance trains[edit] Passenger tariffs (except for travelling in the stateroom, sleeping and VIP-cars) are approved by the State, represented by the Federal Tariff Service with social orientation of its traffic operations below cost. Passenger fare is divided into two components: «ticket» (which includes the cost of transport infrastructure, locomotive traction and the Station component) and «reserved seat» (service of transport company, which is the owner of the car). Since 2003, the flexible schedule tariffs (FST) to travel on long-distance trains is used:

in the period of keen demand the rate is above the annual average by 5–20% (earlier it was up to +45%) approximately the third part of the year the base rate is active during the periods of low passenger's traffic the rate is lower by 5–20%. On certain days of the year (from 1 to 3 days, at different times on such days as 31.12, 01.01 and dates around the 9 May) the index of 45–50% is valid when tickets are twice cheaper.

FST is calculated in such a way as to stimulate passengers to undertake a trip on the date with the lowest index. In 2010 and 2011, the average weighted index for calendar periods was 0.97 and the average volume of passenger traffic — 1.00. According to the JSC Russian Railways
Russian Railways
statement, the passenger transportation — except for some highly profitable directions — is unprofitable. These losses are partly compensated from the budget, and for the most part — with the help of cross-subsidies by income from freight. See also The competition and tariff regulation of the rail market and railway assets in Russia. Suburban passenger complex[edit] Since 2009, the company is not a direct carrier of passengers. The suburban traffics are exercised by the passenger companies founded by the executive agencies of the Russian Federation, Russian Railways
Russian Railways
and private investors.[22] These are such companies as JSC TSPPK, LLC Aeroexpress, JSC CSPC and so on.[23] By 2012, the number of SPCsin Russia
Russia
has reached 26. Especially for the SPC a zero tariff for the use of railway infrastructure was introduced. Russian Railways receives 25 billion rubles subsidies as compensation annually from the State.[24] Commuter traffic in the whole network increased in 2011 on 5.6% and is about 878.33 million people.[22] Passenger turnover rail in the Russian regions ranges from 5% to 30% in total passenger traffic.[24] Performance indicators[edit] Annually JSC Russian Railways
Russian Railways
carries over 1 billion passengers and 1 billion tons of freight.

Kind of activity Indicator 2005 2007 2008 2009

Freight traffic Freight (trln tn. km). 1.85 2.31 2.4 2.27

To last year +3.1 %

+5%

Freight (bln tn.). 1.40 1.34 1.30 1.11

To last year +4%

Passenger traffic Passenger turnover (trl pass. km) 118.9 174.1 176 153.6

To last year +3.8 %

+1%

Passengers (mln pass.)

1352.8 1296 ~1100

To last year

+2.5 %

Attendants (ths people) 1127 1099

1075

In 2011, freight traffic of Russian Railways
Russian Railways
totaled about 1.4 billion tons. Passenger traffic for the year 2011 reached 992.4 million people.[4]

Financial performance indicators under IFRS
IFRS
Russian Railways
Russian Railways
in 2005–2010

Indicators 2005 2006[25] 2007[26] 2008[27] 2009[28] 2010[29]

Income 749 bln rb.

877.9 bln rb.

1.016 trl rb.

1.203 trl rb.

1.126 trl rb.

1.334 trl rb.

Operating cost

684.7 bln rb.

821.5 bln rb.

1.089 trl rb.

1.013 bln rb.

1.135 bln rb.

Operating income

194.7 bln rb.

194.6 bln rb.

113.9 bln rb.

113.3 bln rb.

198.9 bln rb.

EBITDA

267.5 bln rb.

Net income 114 bln rb.

139.8 bln rb.

144.9 bln rb.

76.4 bln rb.

121.3 bln rb.

208.3 bln rb.

The average salary on the network in October 2011 — 31 thousand rubles a month.[30] Loading volume for the year 2012 amounted to 1 billion 274.7 million tons (+2.7% compared to 2011), the share in the total turnover of the country (except pipelines) — 85.5%. In 2012, the network carried 1 bln 56.7 million passengers (+6.4% compared to 2011). Net income
Net income
from the basic activities using Russian GAAP was in 2012 almost 5.3 billion rubles, which is a decrease compared to 2011 (13.7 billion rubles) of almost 3 times.[31] Infrastructure[edit] As at December 31, 2009, the total operational kilometers of railway is 85 281 km, including the track gauge of 1,520 mm (4 ft 11 27⁄32 in) — 84 446 km, the length of continuous welded rails 74.4 thousand km, the railway network operated by 166 975 switches, 138 tunnels and 30,727 bridges. The length of lines equipped with automatic block (AB) and centralized control, is 62,055 km, or 72.9%. Devices of railway automation and remote control on the Russian railway network served with 203 distance signaling, centralization and blocking and with one technical center of automation and remote control. Rolling-stock railways[edit] Traction rolling stock includes diesel locomotives, electric locomotives, electric trains, diesel trains, railcars, railway handcar, other self-propelled equipment and non-tractive rolling stock — different cars (passenger, freight) and a special rolling stock. At the end of 2009 the inventory rolling stock of RZD contained 2,101 locomotives, including 209 electric passenger locomotives, 536 diesel passenger locomotives, 417 electric freight locomotives, 350 diesel freight locomotives, 589 movable locomotives. Service life has expired of 796 electric passenger locomotives (18.66%), 523 electric freight locomotives (12.3%), 876 mainline locomotives (20.5%) and 1896 movable locomotives (44.4%). Investment program[edit] The volume of investment of JSC Russian Railways
Russian Railways
in 2012 reached 460.1 billion rubles.[32] In 2009, the investment budget was 262.8 billion rubles (excluding VAT), of which:

47.4 billion — projects related to the preparation and staging of the Olympic Games in Sochi; 58.7 billion — renovation of the rolling stock (including supply of Sapsan
Sapsan
[Peregrine] trains ).

Priority is given to the financing of projects that have received targeted funding and support of the Government:[33]

combined road (highway and rail) Adler-mountain resort «Alpika-Service» — 41.5 billion rubles; the purchase of products of JSC «Tver Carriage Works» — 3.0 billion rubles; Construction of a new railway section Yaiva-Solikamsk on Sverdlovsk line bypassing the area of man-made industrial disaster — 6.0 billion rubles.

For account of the funds received from the additional indexation of freight tariffs by an average of 1% in 2009,the following projects were funded

The organization of intermodal transport on the line of Sochi – Adler – Airport "Sochi"; Strengthening the infrastructure of the railway line Tuapse – Adler; Organization of freight yards to gain admission to the Olympic construction goods».

The main projects of the Investment program 2012–2014:

Acceleration to 2014 the passenger traffic on the line Moscow-Adler and the line service between Rostov and Krasnodar to 2015; Implementation of the joint project of Siemens AG and the «Ekaterinburg» on delivery and localization of high-speed electric stock; Organization of intermodal station on the Kazan-the international airport «Kazan» route Speeding up of the development of the railway infrastructure of the Moscow
Moscow
transport hub.

Purchases of rolling stock of JSC «RZD»

Rolling stock 2006 2007 2009 2012

Diesel locomotive 278 319 355 211

Goods wagon over 8.5 th appr 40 th 8080 (7788 — Freight One

Passenger car (rail) 738 895 643

Electric multiple unit appr 750 over 740 695

Investments over 53 bln rub over 80 bln rub 265.7 bln rub 60.8 bln rub

The main producer of passenger cars (95%) is Tver Carriage Works

Play media

Russian Railways
Russian Railways
train showcase in 2015

Railways[edit] The following Railways belong to RZD:  Russia:

Kaliningrad Railway October Railway Moscow
Moscow
Railway Gorky Railway South Eastern Railway North Caucasus Railway Volga Railway Kuybyshev Railway South Urals Railway Northern Railway Sverdlovsk Railway West Siberian Railway Krasnoyarsk Railway East Siberian Railway Trans-Baikal Railway Far Eastern Railway

 Abkhazia:

Abkhazian Railway

 Armenia

South Caucasus Railway

Future projects[edit] According to the 2011 JSC RZD Annual Report:[34] the company plans to invest over 2.2 trillion rubles (about 70 billion dollars) until 2020 to upgrade and expand the network infrastructure (without high-speed and high-speed projects). Seven priority infrastructure development projects were allocated. These are approaches to the ports of the South of Russia, an approach to the ports of the North-West Russia, infrastructure in Western Siberia, and north of the Urals Federal District, Trans-Siberian Railway, Baikal-Amur Mainline, Mezhdurechensk, Abakan
Abakan
Taishet
Taishet
station, the Moscow
Moscow
railway hub. The company recognizes that it has not sufficient funding for the major projects planned, and the cost of borrowing in the bond market does not allow to implement infrastructure projects with positive financial results and return on investment.[35] Planned projects[edit]

Project HSM 1 — separate railway line between Moscow
Moscow
and St. Petersburg. The expected speed of HSM 1 is up to 400 km / h, the estimated time en route between Moscow
Moscow
and St. Petersburg
St. Petersburg
will not exceed 2.5 hours. The preparation project for HSM 1 to international tender performed by JSC High-speed highway. Presentation of the project at the international market of infrastructure providers took place in the first half of 2011. Reconstruction, electrification and the organization of passenger traffic in the Small ring in Moscow. For this project, on June 23, 2011, Russian Railways
Russian Railways
jointly with the Moscow
Moscow
government founded CIT, a company with a registered capital of 5 billion rubles. The start of the passenger traffic, as announced by the Moscow
Moscow
government, will be September 2015; the passenger service on Moscow
Moscow
Ring Railway started on September 10, 2016. Total investments are 85.9 billion rubles, of which the share of JSC Russian Railways
Russian Railways
is 38.5 billion rubles.[36] The Trans-Eurasian Belt Development
Trans-Eurasian Belt Development
— In March 2015, at a meeting of the Russian Academy of Science, Vladimir Yakunin
Vladimir Yakunin
presented an ambitious new transport route called the Trans-Eurasian Belt Development (TEPR) which would go "through Russia
Russia
with a mega road and high-speed rail network to link Asia with Europe' and "with the opportunity to go to Chukotka and Bering Strait and then to the American continent"[37] to Alaska, "making overland trips from Britain to the US (via the Channel Tunnel) a possibility."[38]

Subsidies[edit] In total, Russian Railways
Russian Railways
receives 112 billion roubles (around US$1.5 billion) annually from the government.[39] High-speed traffic[edit]

A Russian Railways
Russian Railways
Siemens Velaro
Siemens Velaro
Sapsan
Sapsan
train[40]

In 2005–2010, JSC Russian Railways
Russian Railways
has launched a program to introduce new high-speed trains.[41] The first train launched, Sapsan (peregrine falcon), connects St. Petersburg, Moscow
Moscow
and Nizhny Novgorod and is operated with trains manufactured by the German company Siemens.[42] The second train, Allegro, has run from December 2010 from St. Petersburg
St. Petersburg
to Helsinki
Helsinki
(Finland) via the city of Vyborg and is owned and operated together with the Finnish VR Group. Peregrine Falcon was the most successful passenger train of JSC Russian Railways
Russian Railways
with occupancy rate of 84.5% (according to RZD in 2010) and profitability of 30% (although capital costs were not included in its calculation).[43]

The Allegro is a high-speed train service between Helsinki, Finland, and St. Petersburg, Russia. The service started on December 12, 2010.[44][45]

Sponsorship[edit] Since February 2016 Russian Railways
Russian Railways
is the sponsor of Rodina from Kirov, a team in the Russian Bandy Super League.[46] See also[edit]

Railways portal

Russian Railway Museum, in St.Petersburg Emperor railway station in Pushkin town

References[edit]

^ a b "Структура ОАО "РЖД" - ОАО "РЖД"". Retrieved December 9, 2016.  ^ a b c http://eng.rzd.ru/statice/public/en?STRUCTURE_ID=4224&layer_id=4516&refererLayerId=4516&id=2321. ^ "Отчетность компании - Инвесторам". ir.rzd.ru. Retrieved March 6, 2018.  ^ a b c "РЖД собираются увеличить свою инвестпрограмму до 460 млрд рублей". Retrieved December 9, 2016.  ^ "Contacts - Russian Railways". Retrieved December 9, 2016.  ^ " Russia
Russia
will launch direct railway transport service to Crimea". Railway PRO Communication Platform. 22 April 2014. Retrieved 26 August 2017.  ^ "History - Russian Railways". Retrieved December 9, 2016.  ^ "Путин высказался за раздел МПС -". Retrieved December 9, 2016.  ^ "ОАО "Российские железные дороги" (РЖД). Справка". Retrieved December 9, 2016.  ^ a b "Reform - Russian Railways". Retrieved December 9, 2016.  ^ "Ежедневная деловая газета РБК - главные новости дня в России и в мире". Retrieved December 9, 2016.  ^ " Russian Railways
Russian Railways
to sell Freight One
Freight One
stake to Lisin - Reuters". Retrieved December 9, 2016.  ^ " Russian Railways
Russian Railways
in Gefco talks". September 21, 2012. Retrieved December 9, 2016.  ^ "ОАО "РЖД"". Retrieved December 9, 2016.  ^ Сазонтов, РГ DEPOT WPF, Семен Слива, Юрий. " BBDO
BBDO
Branding подрезало крылья РЖД - Sostav.ru: Сотка". Retrieved December 9, 2016.  ^ "logo at wolda.org". Retrieved March 6, 2018.  ^ "The structure, at eng.rzd.ru". Retrieved March 6, 2018.  ^ "Share capital, at eng.rzd.ru". Retrieved March 6, 2018.  ^ "Андросов Кирилл Геннадьевич, at rzd.ru". Archived from the original on February 14, 2013. Retrieved March 6, 2018.  ^ Chris Lo (1 May 2013). "Russian railways: connecting a growing economy". railway-technology.com. Retrieved 16 September 2014.  ^ Courtney Weaver (17 June 2013). "Russian rail freight proves a worthy investment". Financial Times. Retrieved 16 September 2014.  ^ a b "СМИ об РЖД - Пресс-Центр". Retrieved December 9, 2016.  ^ "Пригородная реформа". Retrieved December 9, 2016.  ^ a b "Регионы хотят лишить права занижать цену билетов на электрички". Retrieved December 9, 2016.  ^ "Financial performance indicators, 2006". Retrieved March 6, 2018.  ^ "Financial performance indicators, 2007". Retrieved March 6, 2018.  ^ "Financial performance indicators, 2008". Retrieved March 6, 2018.  ^ "Financial performance indicators, 2009". Retrieved March 6, 2018.  ^ "Financial performance indicators, 2010". Retrieved March 6, 2018.  ^ "Региональные газеты". Retrieved December 9, 2016.  ^ "Пресс-релизы - Пресс-Центр". Retrieved December 9, 2016.  ^ "Investment Programme - Russian Railways". Retrieved December 9, 2016.  ^ "Strategy - Russian Railways". Retrieved December 9, 2016.  ^ "Annual Report: 2011, at eng.rzd.ru". Retrieved March 6, 2018.  ^ "На решение одной российской проблемы РЖД нужно 2,2 трлн руб". Retrieved December 9, 2016.  ^ "Пассажирское движение на Малом кольце Московской железной дороги откроется в 2015 г. - ИА REGNUM". Retrieved December 9, 2016.  ^ "Plans for new transport route unveiled to link Pacific with Atlantic". The Siberian Times. 23 March 2015. Retrieved 26 March 2015.  ^ Smith, Oliver (25 March 2015). " Russia
Russia
is considering plans for a 12,400-mile superhighway from London to Alaska". The Business Insider. Retrieved 26 March 2015.  ^ "Government support for Russian Railways".  ^ "Russia-trains: Moscow
Moscow
to St Petersburg by train, at seat61.com". Retrieved December 9, 2016.  ^ "High-speed trains, at eng.rzd.ru". Retrieved March 6, 2018.  ^ "Press Releases". www.siemens.com. Retrieved 2017-06-17.  ^ Ведомости (October 26, 2010). ""Сапсан" стал самым прибыльным проектом РЖД". Retrieved December 9, 2016.  ^ "Allegro launch cuts Helsinki
Helsinki
– St Petersburg journey times". Railway Gazette International. London. December 13, 2010.  ^ "Allegro". VR. Archived from the original on May 11, 2011. Retrieved September 7, 2010.  ^ "Google Translate". Retrieved December 9, 2016. 

In Russian[edit]

Госкомстат СССР (Gov't Statistical Committee ) "Народное хозяйство СССР: статистический ежегодник" (The national economy of the USSR, statistical yearbook),Финансы и статистика, Mосква (various years till 1990). Госкомстат СССР (Уманский, Л.), "Народное хозяйство СССР за 70 лет: юбилейный статистический ежегодник". Москва, "Финансы и статистика", 1987. Госкомстат СССР "Транспорт и связь СССР: Статистический сборник" (USSR Transportation and Communications: statistics). Москва. 1990 (and other editions: 1967, 1972, etc.) ЖТ = Железнодорожный Транспорт (Railroad Transportation) a monthly magazine published since 1826. The month designation is numeric; e.g. 10-1998 is the November issue. Плакс, А.В. & Пупынин, В.Н., "Электрические железные дороги" (Electric Railroads), Москва, "Транспорт", 1993. Резер, С.М., "Взаимодействие транспортных систем", Москва, "Наука", 1985. Шадур, Л.А. ed., "Вагоны: конструкция, теория и расчёт" (Railroad cars: construction, theory and calculations), Москва, "Транспорт", 1980. Федеральная служба государственной статистики (Federal government statistical service) "Транспорт в России" (Transportation in Russia) (annual) Available online Филиппов, М.М. (editor), "Железные дороги. Общий курс" (Railroads, General Course) Москва, Транспорт, 3rd ed. 1981. 4th ed. 1991 with new editor: Уздин, М.М. . Шафиркин, Б.И, "Единая транспортная система СССР и взаимодействие различных видов транспорта" (Unified Transportation System of the USSR and interaction of various modes of transportation), Москва, "Высшая школа", 1983. Шадур. Л. А. (ed.), "Вагоны" (Railway cars), Moscow, "Транспорт", 1980.

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to OJSC Russian Railways.

Russian Railways
Russian Railways
Official Site (in English) "Steam and the Railways of Sakhalin Island" Russian Railway in 1935 "A site about railways in C.I.S. and Baltics". Archived from the original on December 4, 2012.  Rail Fan Europe Railroad Transport in Russia
Russia
(Russian) (in Russian) Railroad Transport in the Soviet Union (Russian) (in Russian) "Rail map of former Soviet Union". Archived from the original on January 4, 2013.  Shows electrification status and also many Industrial railroads. Financial Information

v t e

Russian Railways
Russian Railways

 Russia

Kaliningrad October Moscow Gorky South Eastern North Caucasus (de facto Crimean Directorate of Ukrzaliznytsia) Volga Kuybyshev South Urals Northern Sverdlovsk Yamal Norilsk West Siberian Krasnoyarsk East Siberian Trans-Baikal Yakutian Far Eastern

Abkhazia

Abkhazian

 Armenia

South Caucasus

Planned

Tuvan

v t e

Named trains of Russian Railways

In service

Adler Arktika Afanasiy Nikitin Barguzin Bashkortostan Belogorie Belorussia Beliye Nochi Bulgaria Volga Volgograd Vologodskiye Zory Voronezh Vyatka Gyluy Dvye Stolitsy Demidov Express Donbass¹ Yekaterinburg Yenisey Zhiguli Zauraliye Ivanovo—St.Petersburg Ingushetia Irtysh Kavkaz Kazakhstan Red Arrow Crimea Kuban Kuzbass Lev Tolstoy Lipetsk Lotos Malakhit Mariy El Mordovia Nevsky Express Nizhegorodets Ob Okean Omich Orenburg Petrozavodsk Pomorie Premium Pskov Russia Samara Northern Urals Sibirjak Smolensk Syktyvkar Tambov Tikhiy Don Tomich Tumen Ukraine Ulianovsk Ural Express Elbrus South Urals Yamal Yantar Yaroslavl Estonia

Notes

¹ — Because of the War in Donbass, this train terminates at Konstantinovka.

v t e

National railway companies of Europe

List of railway companies Rail transport
Rail transport
by country Railway companies by country

Albania HSH Armenia
Armenia
SKZD1 Austria ÖBB Azerbaijan ADY1 Belarus BŽD/BČ Belgium SNCB/NMBS Bosnia ŽFBH2 and ŽRS3 Bulgaria BDŽ Croatia HŽ Czech Republic ČD Denmark DSB Estonia EVR and Elron Finland
Finland
VR France SNCF Georgia SR1 Germany DB Greece TrainOSE Hungary MÁV Ireland IÉ Italy FS Kazakhstan KTŽ1 Kosovo HK/KŽ4 Latvia LDz Lithuania LG Luxembourg CFL Macedonia MŽ Moldova CFM Montenegro ŽPCG Netherlands NS Norway NSB Poland PKP Portugal CP Romania CFR Russia
Russia
RŽD1 Serbia ŽS (Kargo, Voz)7 Slovakia ŽSSK Slovenia SŽ Spain Renfe Operadora Sweden SJ AB Switzerland SBB CFF FFS Turkey TCDD1 Ukraine UZ United Kingdom NR5 / NIR6

1Country partly in Asia 2For the Federation BH 3For Srpska 4State with limited recognition 5For Great Britain 6For Northern Ireland 7Newly established rail companies

v t e

Rolling stock
Rolling stock
of former Soviet Union countries

Steam locomotives

А w//Б В Г Д Ж З И ИС І К Ку Л М Н П П36 С Св Су У Ъ Я E Л ЛВ О Р СО Т Ф Фл ФД Х Хм Ц Ч Ш Щ Ы Э Ѵ Ѳ 9П «Рак» Ь 2-3-2В 2-3-2К 23-001 АА TП1-1 B5 «Друг» ЛК ОR21 ОР23 П34 П38 Та Тб TЭ Я-01

foreign

Lend lease

ША Е

Other

K5 Ок1 Д51 Ок22 Ол12 Ос24 ОКз32 ОКл27 Пд5 Пм36 Пт31 Тп3/ 55 Тп4/ 55 Тр20 Тр21 Ту23 Ту37 ТКт1 ТЛ ТС ТЭ

Diesel locomotives

Freight

Щэл1 Ээл2 Ээл Ээл8 ВМ Да Дб ТЭ1 ТЭ2 ТЭ3 ТЭ4 ТЭ5 ТЭ6 ТЭ10 (TE10) 2ТЭ10 ТЭ30 2ТЭ40 ТЭ50 ТЭ109 М62 (DM62) 2ТЭ116 (2TE116) HS4000 ТЭ114 ТЭ120 2ТЭ121 ТЭ125 2ТЭ126 ТЭ127 ТЭ129 2ТЭ130 ТЭ136 2ТЭ137 2ТЭ25К (2TE25K) 2ТЭ25КM (2TE25KM) 3ТЭ25К2M (2TE25K2M) 2ТЭ25А (2TE25A) 2ТЭ25АM (2TE25AM) 2ТЭ70 (2TE70) ТГ100 ТГ102 ТГ105 ТГ106 Эмх3

Passenger

ТЭ7 ТЭП10 (TEP10) ТЭП60 ТЭП70 (TEP70) ТЭП70БС (TEP70BC) ТЭП70У (TEP70U) ТЭП75 ТЭП80 (TEP80) ТЭП150 ТЭРА1 ТГП50 ТГ300 ТГ400

Shunting Industrial

Оэл ВМЭ1 ЧМЭ2 ЧМЭ3 (ChME3) ЧМЭ5 ТЭМ1 ТЭМ2 ТЭМ3 ТЭМ4 ТЭМ5 ТЭМ6 ТЭМ7 ТЭМ9 ТЭМ12 ТЭМ15 ТЭМ18 ТЭМ21 ТЭМ31 ТЭМ-ТМХ ТЭМ103 МГ1 МГ2 АМГ5 ТГМ1 ТГМ21 ТГМ23 ТГМ2 ТГэ ТГК ТГК2 ТГМ3 ТГМ4 ТГМ5 ТГМ6 ТГМ7 ТГМ9 ТГМ10 ТГМ11 ТГМ12 ТГМ14 ТГМ40 АА

Narrow gauge

ТУ1 ТУ2 ТУ3 ТУ4 ТУ5 ТУ6 ТУ7 ТУ8 ТУ8Г ТУ8П ТУ6СПА ТУ10 ЭСУ1 ЭСУ2 ЭСУ3 ТГ16 ТГ21 ТГ22

Electric locomotives

DC

ВЛ8 ВЛ10 (VL10) ВЛ11 (VL11) ru:ВЛ12 ru:ВЛ15 ВЛ19 ВЛ22 ВЛ22м ВЛ23 ПБ21 ru:Сс ЭО ЧС1 ЧС2 (ČS2) ЧС2Т ЧС3 ЧС6 ЧС7 (ČS7) ЧС200 ДЭ1 ЭП2К 2ЭС4К 2ЭС6 2ЕЛ4 2ЭС10 (2ES10) 3ЭС4К

AC

ОР22 ВЛ40 ВЛ60 ВЛ61 ВЛ62 ВЛ65 ВЛ83 ВЛ84 ВЛ80 (VL80) ВЛ85 (VL85) ВЛ86Ф Ф К ЧС4 (ČS4) ЧС8 (ČS8) ЭП1 (EP1) ЭП200 (EP200) ДС3 Э5К 2ЭЛ5 2ЭС5 2ЭС5К 3ЭС5К 4ЭС5К

AC/DC

ЧС5 ВЛ82 ЭП10 (EP10) ЭП20 (EP20)

Multiple units

Metro

A B V G D E 81-717/714 81-720/721 81-740/741 81-760/761/81-780/781 81-765/766/767 81-722/723/724, 81-722.1/723.1/724.1, 81-722.3/723.3/724.3

Diesel

D1 DR1 DT1 RA2

Electric

EM4 ER1 ER2 ER9 ED4

High speed

ЭР200 (ER200) ЭС250 (ES250) «Sokol» Sm6 «Allegro» ЭВС1/ЭВС2 (EWS1/EWS2) «Sapsan» ЭС1/ЭС2Г/ЭС2ГП (ES1/ES2GP) «Lastochka» ЭШ2 (EŠ2) «Eurasia»

see also Category: Rolling stock
Rolling stock
of Russia
Russia
— Rail t

.