1 August 1972 |
Ufa, Russian SFSR, Soviet Union
|FIDE rating||2612 (March 2017)|
|Peak rating||2705 (July 2008)|
He played at the traditional GM Invitation tournament of Biel in 1996, co-winning with then reigning FIDE World Chess Champion Anatoly Karpov, ahead of prominent players such as Jaan Ehlvest, who was sole third, Ulf Andersson, Zoltán Almási, Joël Lautier, Lajos Portisch or Tony Miles who was placed last in a field of twelve players.
He won the Australian Open Chess Championship in 1999, held in Sunshine Coast.
Some tournament successes include joint first places at Aeroflot Open 2002, Santo Domingo 2003, Geneva 2004, the 2005 U.S. Open and Gibraltar 2009 (but lost the play-off against Peter Svidler). He also won the Corsica Masters International Rapid 2005 by defeating Viswanathan Anand in the finals.
- In 1994, at second reserve board in 31st Chess Olympiad in Moscow (+4 –1 =4) for Israel;
- In 2000, at second board in 34th Chess Olympiad in Istanbul (+3 –2 =7) for Switzerland.
- FIDE rating history - Vadim Milov OlimpBase
- Vadim Milov. ChessBase Shop. Retrieved 4 January 2016
- "Tournament report April 2009: Gibraltar Master 2009". World Chess Federation. Retrieved 30 December 2009.
- Crowther, Mark (2005-11-07). "TWIC 574: Corsica Masters". London Chess Center. Retrieved 30 December 2009.
- "Abschluss der SEM in Leukerbad: Erster Titel für GM Vadim Milov – FM Patrick Grandadam Junioren-Meister – Hans-Georg Morger holt Gold bei den Senioren". Swiss Chess Federation. 2015-07-17. Retrieved 4 January 2016.
- Bartelski, Wojciech. "Men's Chess Olympiads: Vadim Milov". OlimpBase. Retrieved 29 December 2010.
- Vadim Milov chess games at 365Chess.com
- Vadim Milov player profile and games at Chessgames.com
- "Vadim Milov Speaks Out On Racism," 4/23/06
|This biographical article relating to a Russian chess figure is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|
|This biographical article relating to a Swiss chess figure is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|
|This biographical article relating to an Israeli chess figure is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|