Synonyms for krivov or Related words with krivov
Examples of "krivov"
After completing a three-year, nine-month sentence,
was released in July 2016.
(; born 14 November 1985 in Komsomolsky, Chamzinsky District, Mordovia) is a Russian race walker.
After the December 14th court session when he was remanded until March 6
declared a hunger strike demanding to be released.
(born March 20, 1990) is a professional ice hockey player who is currently playing for Torpedo Nizhny Novgorod in the Kontinental Hockey League (KHL).
or Kryvov (, from "кривой" meaning "croocked") is a Russian masculine surname, its feminine counterpart is Krivova or Kryvova. It may refer to
(; born 24 September 1976 in Morshansk, Tambov Oblast) is a Russian professional football functionary and a former defensive midfielder who played for FC Rotor Volgograd in Russia and Gaziantepspor in the Turkish Süper Lig.
He was arrested on October 18 and he is kept in the pretrial detention prison № 1. He was accused of participating in mass riots (paragraph 2, article 212 of the Russian Criminal Code) and of using force against a representative of the authorities (paragraph 1, article 318 of the Russian Criminal Code). He is facing up to thirteen years in prison. He was also accused of snatched a club from a policeman and hit the policeman with it. The injury suffered by the policeman is a bruise at the back of his hand. Sergey
views himself as innocent.
At the 2013 Russian winter championships Ruzavin was second to Pyotr Trofimov, but gained selection for the 2013 European Race Walking Cup and shared in the team title with winner Denis Strelkov and Aleksandr Ivanov. He was the winner at the summer Russian championships ahead of stable-mate Petr Bogatyrev in a time of 1:19:08 hours. He led from the start at the 2013 Universiade, held in Kazan, but fell back to fourth place while fellow Russian Andrey
won the title. Ruzavin gained selection for the 2013 World Championships in Athletics hosted by Moscow – his first major global championships – but despite being among the favoured entrants he could not match his earlier form and was well down the field in 49th place, nearly twelve minutes behind gold medallist Aleksandr Ivanov.
Ruzavin began to make an impact at senior level in 2006, placing fourth at the Russian Race Walking Championships. His first senior call-up came at the 2007 European Race Walking Cup, where he ranked 34th overall. At the 2008 national championships he competed over the novel 35 km distance and managed third place in a race won by world record holder Vladimir Kanaykin. Stepping up in distance, he entered the 50 kilometres race walk for the 2008 IAAF World Race Walking Cup, but did not perform well and failed to finish the competition. His performances over 20 km began to improve at the 2009 European Race Walking Cup, where he ranked 19th. He also edged up in the national rankings, coming second to Andrey
in the 20 km event. He received his first senior medal at the 2009 Universiade, forming a Russian 1–2 with champion Sergey Bakulin. A senior title came at the end-of-season IAAF Race Walking Challenge Final, where he was victorious over the shorter 10 km distance ahead of both Stanislav Emelyanov and Eder Sánchez.
The earliest documented allegations of the existence of "web brigades" appear to be in the April 2003 Vestnik Online article "The Virtual Eye of Big Brother" by French journalist Anna Polyanskaya (a former assistant to assassinated Russian politician Galina Starovoitova) and two other authors, Andrey
and Ivan Lomako. The authors claim that up to 1998, contributions to forums on Russian Internet sites (Runet) predominantly reflected liberal and democratic values, but after 2000, the vast majority of contributions reflected totalitarian values. This sudden change was attributed to the appearance of teams of pro-Russian commenters who appeared be organized by the Russian state security service. According to the authors, about 70% of Russian Internet posters were of generally liberal views prior to 1998–1999, while a surge of "antidemocratic" posts (about 60–80%) suddenly occurred at many Russian forums in 2000. This could also be a reflection to the fact that access to Internet among the general Russian population soared during this time, which was until then accessible only to some sections of the society.
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