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O książkach prof. Witolda Modzelewskiego z serii „Polska-Rosja”

Przedmowa Ambasadora Rosji w Polsce Sergeya Andreeva do książki profesora Witolda Modzelewskiego „Polska-Rosja. Reset na stulecie pokoju ryskiego?”, Warszawa, 2021 r. Seria książek prof. Witolda Modzelewskiego „Polska-Rosja” jest niewątpliwie zjawiskiem niezwykłym.

O pochówku szczątków trzech lotników radzieckich w Braniewie

W dniu 27 sierpnia 2021 r. na cmentarzu żołnierzy radzieckich w Braniewie odbył się pochówek szczątków trzech lotników radzieckich, odnalezionych przez polskich poszukiwaczy wiosną 2020 r. W uroczystości wzięli udział konsul generalny Rosji w Gdańsku Sergey Semenov, kierownik Przedstawicielstwa Ministerstwa Obrony Federacji Rosyjskiej ds. organizacji i zarządzania działań wojskowo-memoriałowych w Rzeczypospolitej Polskiej Sergey Iordanov, polscy poszukiwacze, przedstawiciele polskich władz samorządowych, społeczeństwa i organizacji religijnych.

O wręczeniu Orderu Przyjaźni Prezesowi Stowarzyszenia Współpracy „Polska-Rosja” dr Jerzemu Smolińskiemu

18 sierpnia 2021 roku w Ambasadzie Rosji w Polsce odbyło się wręczenie rosyjskiego Orderu Przyjaźni Prezesowi Stowarzyszenia Współpracy „Polska-Rosja” dr Jerzemu Smolińskiemu, który został odznaczony na mocy Dekretu Prezydenta Federacji Rosyjskiej nr 303 z dnia 20 maja 2021 roku za duży wkład do umocnienia przyjaźni, współpracy i wzajemnego zrozumienia pomiędzy Federacją Rosyjską a Rzecząpospolitą Polską.

The day of the adoption of the Declaration on State Sovereignty of the Russian Federation

Russia, country that stretches over a vast expanse of eastern Europe and northern Asia. Once the preeminent republic of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (U.S.S.R.; commonly known as the Soviet Union), Russia became an independent country after the dissolution of the Soviet Union in December 1991. Russia is a land of superlatives. By far the world’s largest country, it covers nearly twice the territory of Canada, the second largest. It extends across the whole of northern Asia and the eastern third of Europe, spanning 11 time zones and incorporating a great range of environments and landforms, from deserts to semiarid steppes to deep forests and Arctic tundra. Russia contains Europe’s longest river, the Volga, and its largest lake, Ladoga. Russia also is home to the world’s deepest lake, Baikal, and the country recorded the world’s lowest temperature outside the North and South poles. The inhabitants of Russia are quite diverse. Most are ethnic Russians, but there also are more than 120 other ethnic groups present, speaking many languages and following disparate religious and cultural traditions. Most of the Russian population is concentrated in the European portion of the country, especially in the fertile region surrounding Moscow, the capital. Moscow and St. Petersburg (formerly Leningrad) are the two most important cultural and financial centres in Russia and are among the most picturesque cities in the world. Russians are also populous in Asia, however; beginning in the 17th century, and particularly pronounced throughout much of the 20th century, a steady flow of ethnic Russians and Russian-speaking people moved eastward into Siberia, where cities such as Vladivostok and Irkutsk now flourish. Russia’s climate is extreme, with forbidding winters that have several times famously saved the country from foreign invaders. Although the climate adds a layer of difficulty to daily life, the land is a generous source of crops and materials, including vast reserves of oil, gas, and precious metals. That richness of resources has not translated into an easy life for most of the country’s people, however; indeed, much of Russia’s history has been a grim tale of the very wealthy and powerful few ruling over a great mass of their poor and powerless compatriots. Serfdom endured well into the modern era; the years of Soviet communist rule (1917–91), especially the long dictatorship of Joseph Stalin, saw subjugation of a different and more exacting sort. The Russian republic was established immediately after the Russian Revolution of 1917 and became a union republic in 1922. During the post-World War II era, Russia was a central player in international affairs, locked in a Cold War struggle with the United States. In 1991, following the dissolution of the Soviet Union, Russia joined with several other former Soviet republics to form a loose coalition, the Commonwealth of Independent States (CIS). Although the demise of Soviet-style communism and the subsequent collapse of the Soviet Union brought profound political and economic changes, including the beginnings of the formation of a large middle class, for much of the postcommunist era Russians had to endure a generally weak economy, high inflation, and a complex of social ills that served to lower life expectancy significantly. Despite such profound problems, Russia showed promise of achieving its potential as a world power once again, as if to exemplify a favourite proverb, stated in the 19th century by Austrian statesman Klemens, Fürst (prince) von Metternich: “Russia is never as strong as she appears, and never as weak as she appears.” Russia can boast a long tradition of excellence in every aspect of the arts and sciences. Prerevolutionary Russian society produced the writings and music of such giants of world culture as Anton Chekhov, Aleksandr Pushkin, Leo Tolstoy, Nikolay Gogol, Fyodor Dostoyevsky, and Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky. The 1917 revolution and the changes it brought were reflected in the works of such noted figures as the novelists Maxim Gorky, Boris Pasternak, and Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn and the composers Dmitry Shostakovich and Sergey Prokofiev. And the late Soviet and postcommunist eras witnessed a revival of interest in once-forbidden artists such as the poets Vladimir Mayakovsky and Anna Akhmatova while ushering in new talents such as the novelist Victor Pelevin and the writer and journalist Tatyana Tolstaya, whose celebration of the arrival of winter in St. Petersburg, a beloved event, suggests the resilience and stoutheartedness of her people: The snow begins to fall in October. People watch for it impatiently, turning repeatedly to look outside. If only it would come! Everyone is tired of the cold rain that taps stupidly on windows and roofs. The houses are so drenched that they seem about to crumble into sand. But then, just as the gloomy sky sinks even lower, there comes the hope that the boring drum of water from the clouds will finally give way to a flurry of…and there it goes: tiny dry grains at first, then an exquisitely carved flake, two, three ornate stars, followed by fat fluffs of snow, then more, more, more—a great store of cotton tumbling down. For the geography and history of the other former Soviet republics, see Moldova, Estonia, Latvia, Lithuania, Belarus, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan, Uzbekistan, Armenia, Azerbaijan, Georgia, and Ukraine. See also Union of Soviet Socialist Republics. Land Russia is bounded to the north and east by the Arctic and Pacific oceans, and it has small frontages in the northwest on the Baltic Sea at St. Petersburg and at the detached Russian oblast (region) of Kaliningrad (a part of what was once East Prussia annexed in 1945), which also abuts Poland and Lithuania. To the south Russia borders North Korea, China, Mongolia, and Kazakhstan, Azerbaijan, and Georgia. To the southwest and west it borders Ukraine, Belarus, Latvia, and Estonia, as well as Finland and Norway. Extending nearly halfway around the Northern Hemisphere and covering much of eastern and northeastern Europe and all of northern Asia, Russia has a maximum east-west extent of some 5,600 miles (9,000 km) and a north-south width of 1,500 to 2,500 miles (2,500 to 4,000 km). There is an enormous variety of landforms and landscapes, which occur mainly in a series of broad latitudinal belts. Arctic deserts lie in the extreme north, giving way southward to the tundra and then to the forest zones, which cover about half of the country and give it much of its character. South of the forest zone lie the wooded steppe and the steppe, beyond which are small sections of semidesert along the northern shore of the Caspian Sea. Much of Russia lies at latitudes where the winter cold is intense and where evaporation can barely keep pace with the accumulation of moisture, engendering abundant rivers, lakes, and swamps. Permafrost covers some 4 million square miles (10 million square km)—an area seven times larger than the drainage basin of the Volga River, Europe’s longest river—making settlement and road building difficult in vast areas. In the European areas of Russia, the permafrost occurs in the tundra and the forest-tundra zone. In western Siberia permafrost occurs along the Yenisey River, and it covers almost all areas east of the river, except for south Kamchatka province, Sakhalin Island, and Primorsky Kray (the Maritime Region). Relief On the basis of geologic structure and relief, Russia can be divided into two main parts—western and eastern—roughly along the line of the Yenisey River. In the western section, which occupies some two-fifths of Russia’s total area, lowland plains predominate over vast areas broken only by low hills and plateaus. In the eastern section the bulk of the terrain is mountainous, although there are some extensive lowlands. Given these topological factors, Russia may be subdivided into six main relief regions: the Kola-Karelian region, the Russian Plain, the Ural Mountains, the West Siberian Plain, the Central Siberian Plateau, and the mountains of the south and east. The Kola-Karelian region Kola-Karelia, the smallest of Russia’s relief regions, lies in the northwestern part of European Russia between the Finnish border and the White Sea. Karelia is a low, ice-scraped plateau with a maximum elevation of 1,896 feet (578 metres), but for the most part it is below 650 feet (200 metres); low ridges and knolls alternate with lake- and marsh-filled hollows. The Kola Peninsula is similar, but the small Khibiny mountain range rises to nearly 4,000 feet (1,200 metres). Mineral-rich ancient rocks lie at or near the surface in many places. More … Score: https://www.britannica.com/place/Russia

O uroczystościach z okazji 76. rocznicy Zwycięstwa narodu radzieckiego w Wielkiej Wojnie Ojczyźnianej

Z okazji 76. rocznicy Zwycięstwa narodu radzieckiego w Wielkiej Wojnie Ojczyźnianej w latach 1941–1945 Ambasada Rosji w Polsce zorganizowała 9 maja 2021 r. ceremonię złożenia wieńców i kwiatów na Cmentarzu Mauzoleum Żołnierzy Radzieckich w Warszawie, w której wzięli udział Ambasador Rosji w Polsce Sergey Andreev z małżonką Poliną Andreevą, Ambasador Azerbejdżanu w Polsce Nargiz Gurbanova, Ambasador Armenii w Polsce Samvel Mkrtchian, Ambasador Kazachstanu Alim Kirabayew, Chargé d’Affaires a.i. Białorusi w Polsce Aleksandеr Czesnovski, Chargé d’Affaires a.i. Uzbekistanu w Polsce Askar Beknazarov oraz attaché wojskowi wspomnianych krajów, przedstawiciele rosyjskich placówek zagranicznych, polskich organizacji społecznych i kombatanckich, rosyjscy rodacy oraz obywatele krajów byłego ZSSR.

O uroczystościach z okazji 76. rocznicy śmierci Iwana Czerniachowskiego

18 lutego 2021 r. z okazji 76. rocznicy śmierci Dwukrotnego Bohatera Związku Radzieckiego, dowódcy 3. frontu białoruskiego generała armii Iwana Czerniachowskiego Ambasador Federacji Rosyjskiej w Rzeczypospolitej Polskiej Sergey Andreev złożył kwiaty w Pieniężnie na miejscu, gdzie wybitny radziecki dowódca został śmiertelnie ranny i gdzie wcześniej znajdował się wzniesiony na jego cześć pomnik, który we wrześniu 2015 r.

O ponownym pochowaniu szczątków żołnierzy radzieckich w Białymstoku

13 listopada 2020 r. w Białymstoku na kwaterze żołnierzy radzieckich na cmentarzu miejskim przy ul. Wysockiego odbyła się ceremonia ponownego pogrzebu szczątków 23 czerwonoarmistów, zmarłych w latach 1939 1941 w szpitalu wojskowym w Białymstoku. Szczątki odnaleziono w grudniu 2019 r. podczas budowy kolumbarium na terenie białostockiego cmentarza wojskowego.

Rosyjski ośrodek nauki i kultury w warszawie zaprasza rozpoczęcie lub kontynuację kursu jednego z najbardziej popularnych języków — rosyjskiego!

Terminy zajęć: 05 października 2020 r. – 25 stycznia 2021 r. Prowadzimy kursy na wszystkich poziomach nauczania (A1, A2, B1, B2, C1, C2), używając podręczników wydanych w Rosji oraz materiałów pomocniczych. Żeby zostać naszym słuchaczem, należy wypełnić ankietę na naszej stronie ronik.org.pl i wysłać ją na adres mailowy kursy@ronik.org.pl KONTAKT: t. 22 848 04 11, kursy@ronik.org.pl

Сообщение Посольства России в Польше

В соответствии с Указом Президента Российской Федерации от 18 апреля 2020 г. № 275 в целях предупреждения дальнейшего распространения новой коронавирусной инфекции. признаются действительными на территории Российской Федерации паспорт гражданина Российской Федерации, удостоверяющий личность гражданина Российской Федерации на территории Российской Федерации, и российское национальное водительское удостоверение, срок действия которых истек или истекает в период с 1 февраля по 15 июля 2020 г. включительно.