Yevgeny Alexeyevich Fyodorov

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Yevgeny Alexeyevich Fyodorov
Евгений Алексеевич Фёдоров.jpg

Yevgeny Alexeyevich Fedorov or Fyodorov (Russian: Евгений Алексеевич Фёдоров) (born May 11, 1963 in Leningrad) is a Russian politician, deputy of the State Duma of the Federal Assembly of Russia four convocations (1993–96, 2003), chairman of the Committee on Economic Policy and Entrepreneurship of the State Duma, member of the Central Political Council of United Russia party, PhD. State Councilor of the Russian Federation, coordinator of the organization "National Liberation Movement".

Biography[edit]

He graduated from the Leningrad Higher Military Engineering and Construction College. Army Gen. AN Kamarouski in Military electrical engineer.

From 1985 to 1988 he served in the Soviet Armed Forces, participating in the Soviet War in Afghanistan.

Since 1990, Fedorov was elected as a deputy of the Leningrad Oblast Council of People's Deputies (one of Russia's regional parliaments, a member of the small council, deputy of the State Duma of the first convocation and the Chairman of the Subcommittee on Economic Security of the State Duma.[1]

In 1996 he was appointed deputy head of the Insurance Supervision Department of the Ministry of Finance of the Russian Federation in 1997 - for the post of Deputy Head of the Security Council of Russia. In the 1990s, he initiated the creation of a number of social movements, including the all-Russian political public movement "in support of the development of nuclear energy, industry and science", Russian public movement of depositors of Sberbank, policyholders Rosgosstrakh and the owners of the securities.

He was a member of the Advisory Council of the President of the Russian Federation, a member of the Board of Trustees of the Association of Child Computer Centres "Compass Center" as well as the chairman of the All-Russian political public movement "in support of independent MPs", in 1999 established the electoral bloc Unity.

Until 2001 he worked as Deputy Minister of the Russian Federation for Atomic Energy (predocessor of Rosatom state corporation).

In December 2003, he was selected to the State Duma from the United Russia party. was elected a member of the General Council of United Russia.

In April 2005, he was appointed Deputy Chairman of the State Duma Committee on Budget and Taxation. Was a member of the working (tripartite) group on improving intergovernmental relations in the Russian Federation, a member of the State Duma Commission on the Review of the federal budget allocated to defense and national security of the Russian Federation .

In November 2006, Fyodorov was appointed Chairman of the State Duma Committee on Economic Policy, Entrepreneurship and Tourism, and was also selected as a member of the State Duma Commission on the implementation of the annual addresses of the President to the Parliament.

Member of the Council on Competitiveness and Entrepreneurship under the Government of Russia, a member of the Government Commission on the development of small and medium-sized businesses, a member of the Government Commission to ensure the implementation of measures to prevent the bankruptcy of strategic enterprises and organizations as well as organizations of military-industrial complex, a member of the Government Commission on investment projects of national importance, a member of the supervisory board of Rusnano, Chairman of the Commission on the EurAsEC customs and border Policy.

In 2011 he was elected to the State Duma of the fifth convocation of the party United Russia and was appointed Chairman of the Committee on Economic Policy and Entrepreneurship. Since 2011, coordinates the activities of the national liberation movement in Russia, and in 2013 was elected as chairman of the factional groups in the State Duma of the Russian Federation "For sovereignty".[2]

Controversies[edit]

According to Fyodorov rock music is "U.S.-instigated sabotage".[3] After Russian rock musician Andrey Makarevich performed for Ukraine's internally displaced people in the Ukrainian town Slovyansk during the war in Donbass in August 2014 Fyodorov vowed to introduce legislation to strip Makarevich of all Russian state honors because his performance in Slovansk was "collaborating with the fascists".[3][4]

In September 2012, he stated that Russia and China were the leading powers in ending an alleged "colonization" of the world by the USA, where "everyone still plays by the American rules" .[5]

In a long video-interview from May 2014, Fyodorov predicted a violent coup d'état in Moscow and Russia within a couple of years, organized by the Western powers, this is, a US-EU funded "color revolution", (as those previously taking place in Georgia or Ukraine), with collaboration from a local "5th Column". The aim of such a "revolution" would be the grabbing of Russia's natural resources, after destroying the federation as such, which would lead to a dramatic population reduction, as a result of civil war, famine, etc., "like it happened with the American Indians". This would take place as a continuation of NATO's policy towards the former Warsaw Pact countries. However, he stated, newborn People's Republics in Donetsk and Lugansk (collectively also known as Novorossia) were a hindrance to NATO strategy and a sign of popular reaction against US-EU's imperialism, able to encourage other former URSS citizens in Ukraine to break free from the Kiev government, and turn the course of events away from Western world dominance. Fyodorov also said that genocide and terror, sponsored by NATO, were taking place in Ukraine to a much larger extent than generally thought, using foreign mercenaries and Neo-nazis to terrorize and subdue the local population. Fyodorov said that his mass movement PLM (People's Liberation Movement, in Russian NOD, Национально-освободительное движение, sometimes known also as NLM, National Liberation Movement) had 100.000 members.[6]

In March 2015, he claimed that the recent assassination of the Russian opposition politician Boris Nemtsov had been organized by the CIA. [7]

In June 2015, he claimed that Russia´s acknowledgment of the independence of the Baltic states in 1991 had been illegal, and took initiative to the Russian State Prosecutor´s investigations on this subject .[8]

References[edit]

External links[edit]