Difference between revisions of "United Russia"

From Conservapedia
Jump to: navigation, search
(ref.)
(add info)
Line 12: Line 12:
  
 
The strategic goal of the party is "to raise people’s living standards to European standards."<ref name=RUSSIAPROFILE/> According to the statement adopted at the founding congress on December 1, 2001, the priorities of the party are administrative reform, transparent state policy, development of local self-administration, improvement of the nation's defence, judicial reform etc.<ref name=RUSSIAPROFILE/>  
 
The strategic goal of the party is "to raise people’s living standards to European standards."<ref name=RUSSIAPROFILE/> According to the statement adopted at the founding congress on December 1, 2001, the priorities of the party are administrative reform, transparent state policy, development of local self-administration, improvement of the nation's defence, judicial reform etc.<ref name=RUSSIAPROFILE/>  
 +
 +
The creation of this party largely isolated the communists and liberals.<ref name="RTDPSNR67"/> In the 2003 Russian legislative election, the party won nearly half of the seats in the [[Duma]].<ref name="RTDPSNR67"/>
  
 
==References==
 
==References==

Revision as of 17:01, 8 April 2008

United Russia is the largest political party in Russia. It was formed in 2001 as a union of Fatherland - All Russia and Unity Party of Russia.[1][2] Its leader is Boris Gryzlov. The headquarters of the United Russia is situated in Moscow. Ideologically the party is centrist.

The strategic goal of the party is "to raise people’s living standards to European standards."[1] According to the statement adopted at the founding congress on December 1, 2001, the priorities of the party are administrative reform, transparent state policy, development of local self-administration, improvement of the nation's defence, judicial reform etc.[1]

The creation of this party largely isolated the communists and liberals.[2] In the 2003 Russian legislative election, the party won nearly half of the seats in the Duma.[2]

References

  1. 1.0 1.1 1.2 United Russia Russiaprofile.org
  2. 2.0 2.1 2.2 Russia Transformed: Developing Popular Support for a New Regime. Cambridge University Press, p67. ISBN 0521871751. 

External links