Russia men's national ice hockey team

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Russia
Shirt badge/Association crest
The coat of arms of Russia is the badge used on the players jerseys.
Nickname(s) Красная Машина
(The Red Machine)
Association Russian Hockey Federation
Head coach Ilya Vorobiev
Assistants Anvar Gatiyatulin
Alexei Kudashov
Igor Nikitin
Alexei Zhamnov
Captain Pavel Datsyuk
Team colors               
IIHF code RUS
Russian national team jerseys 2016 (WCH).png
Ranking
Current IIHF 3 Decrease1
Highest IIHF 1 (first in 2009)
Lowest IIHF 7 (2004)
First international
 Russia 2–2 Sweden 
(Saint Petersburg, Russia; 12 April 1992)
Biggest win
 Russia 12–3 Great Britain 
(Bolzano, Italy; 26 April 1994)
 Russia 10–1 Kazakhstan 
(Riga, Latvia; 6 May 2006)
 Russia 10–1 Denmark 
(Moscow, Russia; 12 May 2016)
 Russia 10–1 Italy 
(Cologne, Germany; 7 May 2017)
Biggest defeat
 Finland 7–1 Russia 
(Helsinki, Finland; 22 April 1997)
 Czech Republic 7–1 Russia 
(Moscow, Russia; 20 December 1997)
IIHF World Championships
Appearances 26 (first in 1992)
Best result Gold medal world centered-2.svg Gold (1993, 2008, 2009, 2012, 2014)
World Cup
Appearances 3 (first in 1996)
Best result 4th (1996, 2016)
Olympics
Appearances 7 (first in 1994)
Medals Gold medal.svg Gold (2018)[1][a]
Silver medal.svg Silver (1998)
Bronze medal.svg Bronze (2002)
Medal record
Representing  Russia
Olympic Games
Gold medal – first place 2018 Pyeongchang Team as OAR
Silver medal – second place 1998 Nagano Team
Bronze medal – third place 2002 Salt Lake City Team
World Championship
Gold medal – first place 1993 Germany
Gold medal – first place 2008 Canada
Gold medal – first place 2009 Switzerland
Gold medal – first place 2012 Finland/Sweden
Gold medal – first place 2014 Belarus
Silver medal – second place 2002 Sweden
Silver medal – second place 2010 Germany
Silver medal – second place 2015 Czech Republic
Bronze medal – third place 2005 Austria
Bronze medal – third place 2007 Russia
Bronze medal – third place 2016 Russia
Bronze medal – third place 2017 Germany/France

The Russian men's national ice hockey team (Russian: Сборная России по хоккею с шайбой) is the national men's ice hockey team of Russia, overseen by the Ice Hockey Federation of Russia. As of 2018, they are rated second in the IIHF World Ranking.[1] The team has been competing internationally since 1992, and is recognized by the IIHF as the successor to the Soviet Union team and CIS team. The Russian team is a member of the so-called "Big Six", the unofficial group of the six strongest men's ice hockey nations, along with Canada, the Czech Republic, Finland, Sweden and the United States.[2] The European nations of the Big Six participate in the Euro Hockey Tour, which Russia won seven times since 2005.[3] Russia has 84,270 ice hockey players registered with its ice hockey federation,[4] about 0.05% of its population. The head coach is Oleg Znarok, who has been coach since 2014.[5]

Since the establishment of the team, Russia has participated in every IIHF World Championships tournament and every Olympic ice hockey tournament, winning five world championships and one Olympic gold.[a]

History[edit]

Origins[edit]

The Allrussian Hockey League was founded by some clubs in the Russian Empire and entered the International Ice Hockey Federation in 1911.[9] However, probably due to misunderstandings ("hockey" was identified with bandy in Russia, not with the modern ice hockey rules developed in Canada) the Russian team was excluded from the organization. There were no matches involving a team from Imperial Russia.[10]

Interest in this exotic sport grew in the Soviet Union in the 2nd half of the 1940s. The first reactions were skeptical; one sports journal, Physical Culture and Sports, characterized it as such: "The game is quite individual and primitive, with few combinations, not as in bandy. Therefore, Canadian hockey should not be cultivated into our country..."[10] However, Canadian hockey became more and more popular in the Soviet Union.

The first Soviet Championships League was introduced in 1946. Two years later the Muscovian team defeated LTC Praha in their very first international game. In 1952, the Hockey Federation of the USSR joined the International Ice Hockey League, and so received the permission to play in the World Championships and the Olympics. That year is seen as the birth of the Soviet national ice hockey team, the predecessor team of the Russia men's national ice hockey team.[11] The Soviets won the 1954 Ice Hockey World Championships, and two years later they won gold at the 1956 Winter Olympics.[9]

From then until the demise of the Soviet Union in 1991, the "Red Machine" (Russian: Красная Машина; Krasnaya Mashina) was one of the most dominant teams in international play, winning nearly every World Championship and Olympic tournament.[12][9] Until 1977, professional players were not able to participate in the World Championship, and it was not until 1988 that they could play in the Winter Olympics. The Soviet team was populated with amateur players who were actually full-time athletes hired as regular workers of a company (aircraft industry, food workers, tractor industry) or organization (KGB, Red Army, Soviet Air Force) that sponsored what would be presented as an after-hours social sports society hockey team for their workers.[13][14]

After the USSR's Dissolution[edit]

The Soviet Union dissolved shortly before the 1992 Winter Olympics, so a Unified Team largely consisting of the former Soviet republics competed instead. The CIS national ice hockey team, consisting of 21 Russians players, 1 Lithuanian, and 1 Ukrainian, competed as part of this Olympic delegation, winning the gold medal under the Russian and former Soviet coach Viktor Tikhonov. In later years, the IIHF recognized this gold medal as being won by the Russian national team, rather than by the CIS, despite the Russian hockey federation having not been formed until over two months after the tournament.[6][7] However, the International Olympic Committee has never recognized Russia as being Olympic champions in hockey.

Russia joined the IIHF as an independent state on May 6, 1992, along with 10 other states, including seven other former Soviet republics. Unlike the others, which applied as new member states and had to begin playing at the bottom tiers of the World Championship, Russia was allowed to replace the Soviet Union in its position, and was thus entered into the elite division for the 1992 World Championship.[15] Russia's first actual games after the Soviet dissolution were a series of five friendly games between Sweden, Germany and Switzerland, all taking place in April 1992, the debut game taking place on 12 April 1992 against Sweden, which ended in a 2–2 draw.[16] At the World Championships Russia lost to Sweden in the quarterfinals, 2–0. They won the 1993 World Championship, their first as Russia and 23rd including the USSR's totals.

The Post-Soviet Drought[edit]

As the USSR fell apart, so did Russia's Elite Hockey Program. At the 1994 Winter Olympics they finished fourth overall, losing the bronze medal match to Finland. Russia also competed at the 1996 World Cup, the successor tournament to the Canada Cup, though several players on NHL teams refused to play and the team lost in the semi-finals to the eventual winner, the United States. They were missing several players for the 1998 Winter Olympics as well, but reached the gold medal match, ultimately losing to the Czech Republic.[17]

The Russian Resurgence[edit]

The Bykov Period[edit]

After failing to win the Gold Medal between 1993 and 2007, the Russians restructured the national league as the KHL[18] and hired the 1993 Champion, Vyacheslav Bykov as the head coach.[19] Another 1993 champion, Sergey Federov was named as the team captain.[20] As a result, Russia won the 2008[21] and 2009 World Ice Hockey Championships with perfect records.[22] The Russians would make another stellar run in 2010, losing to the Czech Republic in the finals. However the disastrous 2011 season led to Bykov's removal. In the 2014-2015 season, Bykov was able to redeem himself when he led SKA, St. Petersburg to the finals of the Gagarin Cup.[23] He currently serves on the board of directors for the Swiss National Hockey League.

Bilyaletdinov at the Helm[edit]

Bykov was replaced with Bilyaletdinov, under whose leadership Russia won the 2012 Men's World Ice Hockey Championships with yet another perfect record.[24] However, as a result of the 2013 Championship and 2014 Olympic performances, Bilyaletdinov was replaced with Oleg Znarok, the head coach of the Moscow Dynamo. Bilyaletdinov returned to his home in Kazan, coaching Ak Bars Kazan, one of the best teams in the Kontinental Hockey League.[25]

The Znarok Years[edit]

Znarok approved the choice, leading the Russians to the Gold Medal in the 2014 World Ice Hockey Championships, with a perfect record.[26] The 2014 tournament result set the most perfect records in the IIHF World Championships.[27] For this accomplishment, the Russian men's national ice hockey team was honored in the Kremlin in 2014.[28]

In each subsequent tournament, Russia earned a medal, including the Silver Medal in 2015, and the Bronze Medals in 2016 and 2017. The team also reached the semifinals of the World Cup, losing to Canada, the eventual champions.

In 2018, the Russian Olympic Committee was disqualified by the International Olympic Committee for doping, but the Russian National Team was allowed to participate under the Olympic flag as the Olympic Athletes from Russia, and could recruit any professional Russian hockey players with no previous drug violations, and a consistent history of drug testing. The team won the gold medal after a 4–3 overtime victory over the German team in the final. In its post-Olympics World Ranking, the IIHF considered this to be a result of the Russian team.[1]

After the Olympics, Znarok was moved in a consulting role with the Russian National Team. He can retire as Russia's most decorated modern head coach, with a World Championship, an Olympic Gold Medal, and a Euro Hockey Tour Victory under his belt. His only criticism was that he favored SKA and CSKA for national player selection.[29]

Vorobiev as Head Coach[edit]

Ilya Vorobiev was hired as the interim head coach of the Russian National Hockey Team, and been given the tasks to win the Euro Hockey Tour and the 2018 IIHF World Championship. His contract will be reviewed in June. Vorobiev served on the coaching staff of Metallurg Magnitogorsk since from 2012 to 2017, and on the Russian National Team's coaching staff from 2015 until March 2018 as an assistant coach, and currently serves that role as a head coach. Under Vorobiev, the Russian Team had a 1-5 record at the European Hockey Tour, which contrasts sharply with Znarok's 5-1 record.[30] Vorobiev became the first Russian head coach to hold a 6-8 overall record after the Euro Hockey Tour and the World Championship, and the first to hold a 1-8 record against the other top six hockey teams. Russia's sixth place finish was unseen since 2013, which contributed to Bilyaletdinov's dismissal as head coach.

Tournament record[edit]

Olympic Games[edit]

The bronze medal winning Russian team at the 2002 Winter Olympics.
Games GP W L T GF GA Coach Captain Finish
19561988 As part of  Soviet Union
France 1992, Albertville As part of Olympic flag.svg Unified Team
Norway 1994, Lillehammer 8 4 4 0 26 24 Viktor Tikhonov Alexander Smirnov 4th
Japan 1998, Nagano 6 5 1 0 26 12 Vladimir Yurzinov Pavel Bure  Silver
United States 2002, Salt Lake City 6 3 2 1 19 14 Viacheslav Fetisov Igor Larionov  Bronze
Italy 2006, Turin 8 5 3 0 25 18 Vladimir Krikunov Alexei Kovalev 4th
Canada 2010, Vancouver 4 2 2 0 16 13 Vyacheslav Bykov Alexei Morozov 6th
Russia 2014, Sochi 5 3 2 0 13 8 Zinetula Bilyaletdinov Pavel Datsyuk 5th
South Korea 2018, Pyeongchang As  Olympic Athletes from Russia[1]
6 5 1 0 27 9 Oleg Znarok Pavel Datsyuk  Gold

World Championship[edit]

Alexander Semin's first goal in IIHF World Championship 2008 Final
Year Location Result
1992 Prague / Bratislava, Czechoslovakia 5th place
1993 Dortmund / Munich, Germany Gold
1994 Bolzano / Canazei / Milan, Italy 5th place
1995 Stockholm / Gävle, Sweden 5th place
1996 Vienna, Austria 4th place
1997 Helsinki / Turku / Tampere, Finland 4th place
1998 Zurich / Basel, Switzerland 5th place
1999 Oslo / Lillehammer / Hamar, Norway 5th place
2000 Saint Petersburg, Russia 11th place
2001 Cologne / Hanover / Nuremberg, Germany 6th place
2002 Gothenburg / Karlstad / Jönköping, Sweden Silver
2003 Helsinki / Tampere / Turku, Finland 7th place
2004 Prague / Ostrava, Czech Republic 10th place
2005 Innsbruck / Vienna, Austria Bronze
2006 Riga, Latvia 5th place
2007 Moscow / Mytishchi, Russia Bronze
2008 Quebec City / Halifax, Canada Gold
2009 Bern / Kloten, Switzerland Gold
2010 Cologne / Mannheim / Gelsenkirchen, Germany Silver
2011 Bratislava / Košice, Slovakia 4th place
2012 Helsinki, Finland / Stockholm, Sweden Gold
2013 Helsinki, Finland / Stockholm, Sweden 6th place
2014 Minsk, Belarus Gold
2015 Prague / Ostrava, Czech Republic Silver
2016 Moscow / Saint Petersburg, Russia Bronze
2017 Cologne, Germany / Paris, France Bronze
2018 Copenhagen / Herning, Denmark 6th place

World Cup[edit]

Year GP W L T GF GA Coach Captain Finish
1996 World Cup of Hockey 5 2 3 0 19 19 Boris Mikhailov Viacheslav Fetisov 4th
2004 World Cup of Hockey 4 2 2 0 12 11 Zinetula Bilyaletdinov Alexei Kovalev 5th
2016 World Cup of Hockey 4 2 2 0 11 10 Oleg Znarok Alexander Ovechkin 4th
President Dmitry Medvedev meets with the national hockey team

Euro Hockey Tour[edit]

The Euro Hockey Tour started in 1996, between the quartet of European nations of the Big Six nations of ice hockey. It ran continuously ever since, and is currently in its 22nd season. The usual format is to have the teams play against each other four times, once in Finland, once in Russia, once in Sweden, and once in the Czech Republic. Sometimes there are deviations from the format, if additional nations, such as Canada, are invited to compete. Russia won 5 out of the last 10 competitions.

Tournament summary[edit]

Russia's League Euro Hockey Tour (EHT) Cup Medal Table[edit]

Tournament Gold Silver Bronze Medals
Karjala Tournament 5 5 8 19
Channel One Cup 11 5 5 21
Oddset Hockey Games 5 3 10 18
Czech Hockey Games 5 4 5 14
Total 26 19 28 71

Team EHT Medal Table[edit]

Country Gold Silver Bronze Medals
 Finland 9 6 6 21
 Russia 7 6 5 18
 Sweden 4 6 3 13
 Czech Republic 2 4 8 14
Total 22 22 22 66

EHT 2017-2018 Standings[edit]

Pos Team Pld W OTW OTL L GF GA GD Pts
1  Finland 12 8 1 1 2 37 25 +12 27
2  Czech Republic 12 6 1 0 5 32 31 +1 20
3  Russia 12 6 0 1 5 31 22 +9 19
4  Sweden 12 6 0 0 6 28 30 −2 18
5  Canada 6 2 0 0 4 11 16 −5 6
6   Switzerland 3 0 0 0 3 6 12 −6 0
7  South Korea 3 0 0 0 3 4 13 −9 0
Source: Euro Hockey Tour[31]

Other tournaments[edit]

Team[edit]

Current roster[edit]

Roster for the 2018 IIHF World Championship.[32]

Head coach: Ilya Vorobiev

No. Pos. Name Height Weight Birthdate Team
3 D Dinar Khafizullin 1.81 m (5 ft 11 in) 84 kg (185 lb) (1989-01-05) January 5, 1989 (age 29) Russia SKA Saint Petersburg
4 D Vladislav Gavrikov 1.90 m (6 ft 3 in) 97 kg (214 lb) (1995-11-21) November 21, 1995 (age 22) Russia SKA Saint Petersburg
7 F Kirill Kaprizov 1.78 m (5 ft 10 in) 87 kg (192 lb) (1997-04-26) April 26, 1997 (age 21) Russia CSKA Moscow
11 F Sergei AndronovA 1.88 m (6 ft 2 in) 86 kg (190 lb) (1989-07-19) July 19, 1989 (age 28) Russia CSKA Moscow
13 F Pavel DatsyukC 1.80 m (5 ft 11 in) 88 kg (194 lb) (1978-07-20) July 20, 1978 (age 39) Russia SKA Saint Petersburg
15 F Artem Anisimov 1.93 m (6 ft 4 in) 86 kg (190 lb) (1988-05-24) May 24, 1988 (age 30) United States Chicago Blackhawks
19 F Pavel Buchnevich 1.88 m (6 ft 2 in) 88 kg (194 lb) (1995-04-17) April 17, 1995 (age 23) United States New York Rangers
22 D Nikita Zaitsev 1.89 m (6 ft 2 in) 89 kg (196 lb) (1991-10-29) October 29, 1991 (age 26) Canada Toronto Maple Leafs
25 F Mikhail Grigorenko 1.89 m (6 ft 2 in) 95 kg (209 lb) (1994-05-16) May 16, 1994 (age 24) Russia CSKA Moscow
29 F Ilya Kablukov 1.89 m (6 ft 2 in) 88 kg (194 lb) (1988-01-18) January 18, 1988 (age 30) Russia SKA Saint Petersburg
30 G Igor Shestyorkin 1.85 m (6 ft 1 in) 85 kg (187 lb) (1995-12-30) December 30, 1995 (age 22) Russia SKA Saint Petersburg
31 G Ilya Sorokin 1.88 m (6 ft 2 in) 78 kg (172 lb) (1995-08-04) August 4, 1995 (age 22) Russia CSKA Moscow
41 F Nikita Soshnikov 1.81 m (5 ft 11 in) 85 kg (187 lb) (1993-10-14) October 14, 1993 (age 24) United States St. Louis Blues
44 D Egor Yakovlev 1.82 m (6 ft 0 in) 83 kg (183 lb) (1991-09-17) September 17, 1991 (age 26) Russia SKA Saint Petersburg
51 D Alexei Bereglazov 1.94 m (6 ft 4 in) 92 kg (203 lb) (1994-04-20) April 20, 1994 (age 24) Russia Metallurg Magnitogorsk
55 D Bogdan Kiselevich 1.84 m (6 ft 0 in) 94 kg (207 lb) (1990-02-14) February 14, 1990 (age 28) Russia CSKA Moscow
63 F Evgenii DadonovA 1.79 m (5 ft 10 in) 84 kg (185 lb) (1989-03-12) March 12, 1989 (age 29) United States Florida Panthers
66 F Ilya Mikheyev 1.89 m (6 ft 2 in) 88 kg (194 lb) (1994-10-10) October 10, 1994 (age 23) Russia Avangard Omsk
78 F Maxim Mamin 1.88 m (6 ft 2 in) 91 kg (201 lb) (1995-01-13) January 13, 1995 (age 23) United States Florida Panthers
83 G Vasily Koshechkin 2.00 m (6 ft 7 in) 110 kg (240 lb) (1983-03-27) March 27, 1983 (age 35) Russia Metallurg Magnitogorsk
87 F Maxim Shalunov 1.93 m (6 ft 4 in) 90 kg (200 lb) (1993-01-31) January 31, 1993 (age 25) Russia CSKA Moscow
88 D Nikita Tryamkin 2.02 m (6 ft 8 in) 116 kg (256 lb) (1994-08-30) August 30, 1994 (age 23) Russia Avtomobilist Yekaterinburg
89 D Nikita Nesterov 1.80 m (5 ft 11 in) 83 kg (183 lb) (1993-03-28) March 28, 1993 (age 25) Russia CSKA Moscow
94 F Alexander Barabanov 1.79 m (5 ft 10 in) 89 kg (196 lb) (1994-06-17) June 17, 1994 (age 24) Russia SKA Saint Petersburg
97 F Nikita Gusev 1.78 m (5 ft 10 in) 76 kg (168 lb) (1992-07-08) July 8, 1992 (age 25) Russia SKA Saint Petersburg

Coaching history[edit]

Olympics
  • 1994 – Viktor Tikhonov
  • 1998 – Vladimir Yurzinov (Pyotr Vorobyov, Zinetula Bilyaletdinov)
  • 2002Viacheslav Fetisov (Vladimir Yurzinov, Vladislav Tretiak)
  • 2006 – Vladimir Krikunov (Vladimir Yurzinov, Boris Mikhailov)
  • 2010 – Vyacheslav Bykov (Igor Zakharkin)
  • 2014 – Zinetula Bilyaletdinov (Valery Belov, Dmitry Yushkevich, Igor Nikitin, Valeri Belousov, Vladimir Myshkin)
  • 2018 – Oleg Znarok (Harijs Vītoliņš, Ilya Vorobyov, Rashit Davydov, Igor Nikitin, Alexei Zhamnov)
World Championships
World Cup

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ a b Some controversy exists over how many Olympic gold medals should be attributed to the Russian national team. The IIHF and Ice Hockey Federation of Russia consider Russia to have won gold at the Olympics twice, attributing the 1992 gold medal victory to the Russian national team as the immediate successor of the CIS team, as well as the 2018 gold medal victory by the Russian team.[6][7] However, the International Olympic Committee does not recognize Russia as ever having won the gold medal in an Olympic tournament, as the 1992 and 2018 tournaments were won by athletes from the Unified Team and Olympic Athletes from Russia delegations, respectively, and not by a Russian delegation.[8]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c d "World Ranking released". International Ice Hockey Federation. 25 February 2018. 
  2. ^ "NHL announces World Cup of Hockey for 2016". The Canadian Press. 2015-01-24. Retrieved 29 January 2015. 
  3. ^ http://www.eurohockey.com/league/1141-euro-hockey-tour.html?season=2017
  4. ^ "Russia IIHF". Retrieved 4 May 2010. 
  5. ^ https://www.sovsport.ru/hockey/news/697939-znaroku-razreshili-sovmeschat-rabotu-v-dinamo-i-sbornoj-rossii-golosovanie
  6. ^ a b IIHF (2008). "Team with no name wins Olympic gold". IIHF.com. Retrieved 2017-11-12. 
  7. ^ a b IIHF. "OLYMPIC ICE HOCKEY TOURNAMENTS, MEN". IIHF.com. Retrieved 2018-02-26. 
  8. ^ IOC (2018). "ICE HOCKEY MEN". olympic.org. Retrieved 2018-02-26. 
  9. ^ a b c Stepan Chaushyan (2013-12-10). "Олимпийские надежды: сборная России по хоккею" [Olympic Hopes: The Russian Hockey Team] (in Russian). Argumenty i Fakty. Retrieved 2017-05-14. 
  10. ^ a b "Строительство "красной машины". Часть 1" [The Construction of the "Red Machine". Part 1] (in Russian). Russian Hockey Federation. Retrieved 2017-05-14. 
  11. ^ IIHF (2008). "Soviets hammer Canada, win gold at their first Worlds". IIHF.com. Retrieved 2017-05-14. 
  12. ^ IIHF (2008). "Team with no name wins Olympic gold". IIHF.com. Retrieved 2017-05-14. 
  13. ^ IIHF (2008). "PROTESTING AMATEUR RULES, CANADA LEAVES INTERNATIONAL HOCKEY". IIHF.com. Retrieved 2017-08-25. 
  14. ^ Coffey, p. 59
  15. ^ IIHF (2008). "Breakup of old Europe creates a new hockey world". IIHF.com. Retrieved 2017-05-14. 
  16. ^ All Matches of the Russian Team (1991-1992)
  17. ^ Nadel, Mike (1998-02-22). "Czechs Win Hockey Gold". APNewArchive.com. Retrieved 2017-05-14. 
  18. ^ https://en.khl.ru/official/about/
  19. ^ https://www.eurosport.com/ice-hockey/bykov-named-russia-coach_sto942985/story.shtml
  20. ^ https://www.si.com/olympic-ice-hockey/photos/2014/02/12/greatest-russian-hockey-players-all-time
  21. ^ https://eurorus4en.wordpress.com/2008/05/19/russia-wins-2008-ice-hockey-world-championship-in-canada/
  22. ^ http://geohistory.today/russian_ice_hockey/
  23. ^ http://www.eliteprospects.com/player.php?player=10620
  24. ^ http://www.iihf.com/competition/272/news/news-singleview-2012/?tx_ttnews%5Btt_news%5D=6797&cHash=00683ecb0ef850cf92e13f53ae61df3e
  25. ^ http://www.hockeydb.com/ihdb/stats/pdisplay.php?pid=59833
  26. ^ https://themoscowtimes.com/articles/russia-beats-finland-to-win-ice-hockey-world-championship-35792
  27. ^ http://www.iihfworlds2014.com/en/news/land-of-winners/
  28. ^ http://en.kremlin.ru/events/president/news/21103
  29. ^ https://www.championat.com/hockey/article-3403029-pochemu-oleg-znarok-ne-povezjot-sbornuju-rossii-na-chempionat-mira-2018.html
  30. ^ https://www.sport.cz/hokej/euro-hockey-tour/
  31. ^ "Channel One Cup". Euro-Hockey-Tour. Retrieved 28 April 2018. 
  32. ^ 2018 IIHF World Championship roster

External links[edit]