Thursday, January 10, 2019

Russian Presidential Elections: A Comprehensive Guide to Important Candidates

On Sunday, March 18, the head of belt boxes on Sunday, to choose their next president, was on Sunday. History is important because it is the fourth birthday of Kremra's re-employee with Russia in 2014.
The election can indicate that the competition is a horse race, but when they believe in winning a comfortable, 2018 campaign is not about Vladimir Putin.
Two new political faces have come up. Paul Graddin, a contestant of the Russian Federation's Amazing Communist Party (KPRF), has challenged a group of challenges, which has been trying to promote a group that has long been under the Carmen. Meanwhile, Liberal Kaskaya Sobchak has used its new platform, in order to establish a new party, next to the seat of seats in the Duma (Parliament).
Former social society last year helped to investigate a challenge strategy in Moscow's local elections, which joined forces with Dmitry Gudokov, who had seen Liberal controlled many of the capital councils. Although it is still a long shot, their contribution can eventually help unite the West-opposition opposition, depending on the small, rainy Russia's ransom, which is the result of its worst enemy: Failure to rally around a leader or find common cause.
At the same time, the KPRF gradually became a zombie party, whose support base was literally dying. However, despite being a millionaire Gridenin, the voters have shown that there can still be some life in the movement once again. Nevertheless, their own reputation has been harmed by Tabloid Media coverage, in which it linked to Swiss bank accounts and large amounts of incredible wealth.
Vice-President is a vice-versa, Vladimir Gerrrovosci, who is in his sixth shot. As Putin did not participate in the discussion (and Gaddin finally turned back), spending a lot of TV sessions while discussing with experienced rabbit sobobs. On one occasion, he threw water on it, and brought his only female candidate for tears in his statement this week.
Putin, who has long enjoyed a massive success in the election, has preferred his agenda to be appointed by fixed speeches and rallies. Naturally, they have to pay attention to their jobs too.
There are four names on Sunday's vote paper: Sergey Babur (a nationalist), Max Sarken (a traditional communist over a separate party), Boris Tutov (a pro-professional voice) and Gregory Yelsenky (an experienced liberal). But none of the quartets have a real chance to complete at the top. Despite his presidential affairs, the 2013 Moscow Meower of the election, another popular activist, Alexi Navyali said, was not able to participate in the survey under the Russian law due to the previous criminal punishment.
Below you can find links to detailed instructions for four popular popular candidates.

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