Sergey Naryshkin

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This name uses Eastern Slavic naming customs; the patronymic is Evgenyevich and the family name is Naryshkin.
Sergey Naryshkin
Сергей Нарышкин
Нарышкин Сергей Евгеньевич 2.jpg
Chairman of the State Duma
Assumed office
21 December 2011
Preceded by Boris Gryzlov
Chief of the Presidential Administration of Russia
In office
12 May 2008 – 20 December 2011
Preceded by Sergey Sobyanin
Succeeded by Sergei Ivanov
Deputy Prime Minister of Russia — Head of the Government Executive Office
In office
13 September 2004 – 12 May 2008
Preceded by Dmitry Kozak
Succeeded by Sergey Sobyanin
Personal details
Born Sergey Yevgenyevich Naryshkin
(1954-10-27) 27 October 1954 (age 61)
Leningrad, Russian SFSR, Soviet Union
Nationality Russian
Political party United Russia
Spouse(s) Tatiana Yakubchik
Children Andrew
Veronica
Religion Orthodoxy
Website Sergey Naryshkin

Sergey Yevgenyevich Naryshkin (Russian: Серге́й Евге́ньевич Нары́шкин; IPA: [sʲɪrˈɡʲej jɪˈvɡʲenʲɪvʲɪtɕ nɐˈrɨʂkʲɪn]; born 27 October 1954) is a Russian official, politician and businessman who has been Chairman of the State Duma since December 2011. Previously he was head of the Administration of the President of Russia from May 2008 to December 2011; he was also chairman of the Historical Truth Commission in May 2009 until it was dissolved in February 2012.

In 2015, Naryshkin's dissertation in economics was exposed as fraudulent in an investigation by Dissernet, with more than half of the text plagiarized from other publications.[1]

Early life and education[edit]

Born in Leningrad in one of the oldest noble families from Russia - the Naryshkin family. Sergei Ivanovich Naryshkin graduated from Leningrad Institute of Mechanics with a degree in engineering in 1978. In the 1990s he also graduated from International Management Institute of Saint Petersburg with a degree in economics.[2]

Career[edit]

In 1982 he was appointed Deputy Vice-Rector of Leningrad Polytechnical Institute.

In the 1980s he served in the Soviet Embassy to Belgium. Some sources suggested that while there he worked for KGB after he had been a fellow student of Vladimir Putin at a group of KGB High School.[2][3]

From 1992 until 1995 he worked in the Committee for Economy and Finance of Saint Petersburg Mayor Office. After he left, he became the chief of the external investment department of Promstroybank—a position he would hold until 1997.

From 1997 until 1998, Naryshkin led the Investment Department of the Leningrad Oblast government.

From 1998 until 2004, he was the Chairman of the Committee for External Economic and International Relations of the government of Leningrad Oblast.

In early 2004 he was a deputy head of the economic department of the Russian presidential administration.

From March through September 2004, Naryshkin was a deputy chief of staff of the Russian government.

Since 2004 he has been a member of the board of directors of Sovkomflot and a deputy chairman of the board of directors of Rosneft.

Since August 31, 2004, Naryshkin has also been Chairman of the Board of Directors of Channel One of the Russian television.

Since September 13, 2004, he has been a Minister, Chief of Staff of the Government of Russia.

On February 15, 2007, President Vladimir Putin announced that Naryshkin had been appointed Deputy Prime Minister of Russia for external economic activity, focusing on collaboration with the Commonwealth of Independent States.

In May 2008, Naryshkin was appointed chief of the Presidential Administration of Russia. In May 2009, President Dmitry Medvedev appointed him chairman of the Historical Truth Commission.

Chairman of the State Duma[edit]

Naryshkin was elected to the State Duma, the lower house of the Russian parliament in December 2011. When the Duma began meeting for its new term on 21 December 2011, Naryshkin was elected as Chairman of the State Duma; he received 238 votes in favor of his candidacy, while 88 deputies opposed him.[4] On June 2012 Naryshkin signed a resolution on setting up a culture council under the State Duma speaker. The council is “a standing advisory body”. The tasks of the council are “the examination and drafting of initiatives on topical problems of legislative regulations in culture and associated industries, the development of recommendations on culture for the use in lawmaking”.[5] On September 2, 2013, Naryshkin stated that there are no political prisoners in today's Russia.[6]

Sanctions[edit]

As a result of the 2014 Crimean crisis, the federal government of the United States under Barack Obama blacklisted[a] Naryshkin and other close friends of the Russian president, including Sergei Ivanov and Gennadi Timchenko.[7][8][9][10][11][12]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ He was placed on the Specially Designated Nationals List (SDN), a list of individuals sanctioned as “members of the Russian leadership’s inner circle.”

References[edit]

  1. ^ Neyfakh, Leon (2016-05-22). "The Craziest Black Market in Russia". Slate. ISSN 1091-2339. Retrieved 2016-05-23. 
  2. ^ a b "Sergei Naryshkin". The Moscow Times. Retrieved 31 May 2012. 
  3. ^ "Gazeta page". Gazeta. Retrieved 31 May 2012. 
  4. ^ "Naryshkin named Russia’s parliamentary speaker", RIA Novosti, 21 December 2011. Retrieved 21 December 2011.
  5. ^ "State Duma Speaker Sergei Naryshkin Forms Culture Council". Russkiy Mir. Retrieved 6 July 2012. [dead link]
  6. ^ Grani.ru, Нарышкин: В России нет политзаключенных [Naryshkin: Russia has no political prisoners], 2 September 2013.
  7. ^ "Executive Order - Blocking Property of Additional Persons Contributing to the Situation in Ukraine". The White House - Office of the Press Secretary. 
  8. ^ "Treasury Sanctions Russian Officials, Members Of The Russian Leadership’s Inner Circle, And An Entity For Involvement In The Situation In Ukraine". US Department of the treasury. 
  9. ^ www.treasury.gov
  10. ^ Specially Designated Nationals List (SDN)
  11. ^ Shuklin, Peter (March 21, 2014). "Putin's inner circle: who got in a new list of US sanctions". liga.net. Retrieved February 20, 2016. 
  12. ^ President of The United States (March 19, 2016). "Ukraine EO13661" (PDF). Federal Register. Retrieved February 20, 2016. 

External links[edit]

Political offices
Preceded by
Boris Gryzlov
Chairman of the State Duma
2011-
Succeeded by
Incumbent