Moskva (Москва, Moscow) is a Russian monthly literary magazine founded in 1957 in Moscow.
Moskva magazine was established in 1957, originally as an organ of the RSFSR Union of Writers and its Moscow department. Its first editor was Nikolay Atarov (1957-1958), succeeded by Yevgeny Popovkin (1958-1968). It was during his time that (in December 1966 - January 1967 issues) for the first time ever Mikhail Bulgakov's The Master and Margarita was published.
The magazine's third editor-in-chief Mikhail Alekseyev has brought its selling figures to record highs (775 thousand in 1989) and made history too by publishing Nikolay Karamzin's History of the Russian State (1989-1990) for the first time since 1917. In the 1990s and 2000s, under Vladimir Krupin (1990-1992) and Leonid Borodin (1992-2008), Moskva, along with Nash Sovremennik magazine and Alexander Prokhanov’s Den/Zavtra newspapers, moved into the vanguard of the so-called 'spiritual opposition' movement. In 1993 the subtitle, The Magazine of Russian Culture, was added to the magazine’s title.
Moscow time, 3.00 p.m ...The Group measured the acquired lease liabilities using the present value of the remaining lease payments at the date of acquisition ... Lease ... On February 3, 2021 Nexters Global Ltd acquired two Russian game development studios which had several lease agreements for different floors of the office building in Moscow.
MOSCOW—Russia lost a record-breaking 1,100 lives to COVID-19 on Monday alone ... The outlet reported that demand for leasing loft spaces actually doubled over Halloween weekend, only days after Moscow went into a partial lockdown ... “You can find anything you need underground in Moscow during this lockdown.
This severed the strategically vital connection from Murmansk to Leningrad and Moscow. Nonetheless, the line from Murmansk continued to function as a major conduit for Lend-Lease supplies by using a recently completed route around the south shore of the White Sea that connected with the Arkhangelsk-Vologda line leading to Moscow.
... pump valuable information back to Moscow about how the F-35 and other aircraft operate ... In 2023, India will receive the first two of four new frigates from Russia, and in 2025, will begin leasing its third nuclear-powered submarine from Moscow, all major deals already sealed.
The interview has been viewed by at least 7.8 million ... 2 choice ... “In the field of international relations, Marcos initiated the one-China policy to the chagrin of Taiwan, opened relations with Moscow, shortened the lease on the American bases from 99 to 25 years, reduced the hectarage of the bases, and required the Americans to pay rent ... .
Thus far, Moscow has only entered into leasing arrangements with India, allowing its navy to operate Soviet- and Russian-made nuclear-powered attack submarines since 1987... Should the strike systems onboard these submarines have the Russian far east or parts of Siberia within their range, it would be a game-changer for Moscow.
... it necessary to amend the agreement on the creation of a Russian naval base in Port Sudan on the Red Sea in order to receive economic assistance from Moscow in exchange for a five-year lease with an option to sign a 25-year agreement.
He applied a similar template to Afghanistan, where Moscow for years played a double game ... Thus in 2009, Moscow pressured Kyrgyzstan to close the Manas airbase that the country was leasing to the United States ... Moscow’s current attitude towards Afghanistan remains complex but ultimately highlights anti-American priorities.
MOSCOW, July 22 (Reuters) - Russia's airlines struck deals for more than 80 regional jets at its flagship airshow this week, according to state-backed aerospace and leasing companies, as carriers bet on a partial market recovery driven by domestic flights ... near Moscow.
And the plant itself was registered as an Armenian branch and leased to LLC “Crimean Investments”, registered in the name of trustees in Moscow...Yes, but the lease agreement for the same titanium plant is not with the Crimean branch (this is a separate subdivision without a legal entity), but between the Kyiv and Moscow companies!.
The road to Moscow seemed to lay open ...Taking Moscow loomed as an extremely important objective in the minds of Hitler and his generals ... It was in this context that a Lend-Lease agreement was signed by Washington and Moscow in November 1941, but it would take many more months before deliveries were to start trickling in.
Much of Central and Eastern Europe also was occupied by the Soviets, destined to become little more than “satellites” of Moscow... Still, the horrors perpetrated by Moscow, though enormous, were mostly limited by national boundaries ... Some Soviet historians admitted that lend-lease was critical for Moscow’s victory.