Vladimir Dolgikh

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Vladimir Dolgikh
Владимир Долгих
Vladimir Dolgikh.jpg
Senator from Moscow
Assumed office
13 September 2013
Preceded by Yury Roslyak
Candidate member of the 26th, 27th Politburo
In office
24 May 1982 – 30 September 1988
Head of the Metallurgical Department of the Central Committee
In office
1976–1984
Member of the 24th, 25th, 26th, 27th Secretariat
In office
18 December 1971 – 30 September 1988
Personal details
Born (1924-12-05) 5 December 1924 (age 92)
Ilansky, Yeniseysk Governorate, Soviet Union
Nationality Soviet and Russian
Political party Communist Party of the Soviet Union
Profession Civil servant
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Vladimir Ivanovich Dolgikh (Russian: Владимир Иванович Долгих; born 5 December 1924) is a Russian politician who was head of the Metallurgical Department of the Central Committee Secretariat of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union. He was a candidate member (non-voting) of the Politburo from 1982 to 1988.

Career[edit]

Dolgikh's early career involved various industrial and engineering management positions in Krasnoyarsk and Norilsk. In 1969 he became the First Secretary of the Krasnoyarsk Krai Committee of the CPSU. He was made a member of the CPSU Central Committee in 1971.[1] In 1972 he became a Secretary of the Central Committee.[2]

Dolgikh was elected as a candidate member of the Politburo in May 1982, at the same plenum of the Central Committee of the CPSU that made Yuri Andropov a Secretary of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union.[3] Dolgikh retired from all his CPSU leadership positions in September 1988.[4]

Dolgikh received the Candidate of Sciences degree from the Irkutsk Mining-Metallurgical Institute.[2]

He was awarded two Hero of Socialist Labour titles, six Orders of Lenin and many other awards.

Since 2011 he has been a State Duma deputy for United Russia. In September 2013 the mayor of Moscow, Sergey Sobyanin, appointed him as representative of the local government in the Federation Council.

Honours and awards[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Martin McCauley, Who's Who in Russia Since 1900, Routledge, 1997, ISBN 0-415-13898-1; p. 74
  2. ^ a b David A. Law Russian civilization, MSS Information Corp., New York, 1975; p. 240
  3. ^ Stephen White, After Gorbachev, Cambridge University Press, 1993, ISBN 0-521-45264-3; p. 9
  4. ^ White, p. 20

External links[edit]