Фото дамир ахметов
Дамир Ахметов. 18 лет. - Элитные дети
6 дек 2007 ... не знаю, по нескольким фото трудно судить о Диане... да и не в красоте дело ... Дамир симпатичный, на маму похож... а Лилия Ахметова ...10.02.2017 00:51:30
Дамир Ахметов | ВКонтакте
Дамир Ахметов, Орск, Россия. Войдите на сайт или зарегистрируйтесь, чтобы связаться с Дамиром Ахметовым или найти других Ваших друзей. ... Фотографии Дамира 540. фотографияфотографияфотографияфотография ...09.02.2017 01:51:30
Ахметов Ринат Леонидович. Досье №38/450 | Кто есть кто
4 фев 2016 ... Ахметов Ринат Леонидович появился на свет 21.09.1966 г. в бедной ... Ахметов Ринат Леонидович, фото которого с «Шахтером» стали украшать ... У семейной пары есть двое сыновей – Дамир Ахметов, 1988 г.р. и ...07.02.2017 01:51:30
В Донецке Ринат Ахметов появился на публике с сыновьями - KP ...
20 апр 2014 ... Дамир живет в Англии, Алмир учится в Швейцарии. В Донецке ... на людях с сыновьями Ринат Ахметов таким образом показал, что ... Перед жутким самоубийством в Киеве соседи слышали крики о помощи [фото, ...10.02.2017 00:51:30
Ахметов Ринат Леонидович | Компромат и Биография. Новости ...
11 апр 2014 ... Ринат Леонидович Ахметов родился в городе Донецк, в семье шахтера из Татарстана, 21 сентября 1966 ... Сын: Дамир Ахметов (род.09.02.2017 00:51:30
Фото Дамир Ахметов
This name uses Eastern Slavic naming customs; the patronymic is Leonidovych and the family name is Akhmetov. Rinat Akhmetov Born Rinat Leonidovych Akhmetov Рінат Леонідович Ахметов (1966-09-21) 21 September 1966 (age 50) Donetsk, Ukrainian SSR, Soviet Union Residence Ukraine Nationality Ukraine Occupation Owner of System Capital Management Group Net worth US$3.4 billion (January 2017) Spouse(s) Liliya Nikolayevna Smirnova Children Damir Akhmetov (1988) Almir Akhmetov (1997) Parents Leonid Alekseyevich Akhmetov (died in 1991) (father) Nyakiya Nasredinovna Akhmetova (mother) Rinat Leonidovych Akhmetov (Ukrainian: Ріна́т Леоні́дович Ахме́тов [rʲiˈnɑt ɫɛɔˈnʲidɔ̝vɨ̞t͡ʃ ɑxˈmɛtɔu̯], Russian: Рина́т Леони́дович Ахме́тов [rʲɪˈnat lʲɪɐˈnʲidəvʲɪtɕ ɐxˈmʲɛtəf], Tatar: Ринат Леонид улы Әхмәтов; Rinat Leonid uly Akhmetov; born on 21 September 1966) is a Ukrainian businessman and oligarch. He is the founder and President of System Capital Management (SCM), and is ranked among the wealthiest men in Ukraine. As of February 2015[update], he was listed as the 216th richest man in the world with an estimated net worth of US 6.5 billion. There have been claims Akhmetov has been involved in organized crime. Akhmetov is also the owner and President of the Ukrainian football club Shakhtar Donetsk. In 2006–2007 and 2007–2012 Akhmetov was a member of the Ukrainian Verkhovna Rada (parliament) for the Party of Regions. During the 2014 pro-Russian conflict in Ukraine, some pro-Ukrainian activists accused Akhmetov of being a financial backer of the separatist militants in Donetsk. Akhmetov himself has issued statements supporting a united Ukraine and provided workers to clear separatist barricades and accompany police on patrol. Akhmetov also made numerous statements, since March 2014, appealing for integrity of Ukraine and finding peaceful solutions of the crisis. Contents 1 Early life 1.1 Education 2 Business career 2.1 Beginnings 2.2 SCM Group 2.3 Wealth 3 Political activity 3.1 Reaction to the south-eastern conflict in Ukraine 4 Sports and patronage 5 Personal life 6 Philanthropy 6.1 Notable donations 7 Cultural and political image 7.1 Euromaidan 7.2 Disputes in the media 8 Awards 9 See also 10 References 11 External links Early life Rinat Akhmetov was born in Donetsk, Ukrainian SSR to a working-class family. He is an ethnic Volga Tatar and a Sunni Muslim. His father, Leonid Akhmetov (d. 1991) was a coal-miner, and his mother, Nyakiya Nasredinovna, was a shop assistant. Rinat Akhmetov has an older brother, Igor, who also worked as a coal miner but had to resign due to work-related health complications. Education Rinat Akhmetov obtained a Bachelor of Arts / Science in Economics from the Donetsk National University. He graduated in 2001. Business career Beginnings Details regarding Akhmetov's past, how he obtained his wealth after the fall of communism in Ukraine, and the decade between 1985 and 1995 remain controversial. Akhmetov is said to have ties to organized crime. Akhmetov has stated in interviews that he obtained his wealth by making risky business investments in the first years after the collapse of the Soviet Union, and responded to allegations in 2010, denying he has ever inherited any money from Akhat Bragin or anyone else: "I have earned my first million by trading coal and coke, and spent the money on assets that no one wanted to buy. It was a risk but it was worth it". Many publications in Ukraine and other European countries have made claims about Akhmetov's alleged "criminal past", some of which later retracted their statements. Akhmetov and Leonid Kuchma, the second president of independent Ukraine In his popular documentary book Donetsk Mafia: Anthology, Ukrainian author Serhiy Kuzin claims Akhmetov held the role of a 'mafia thug' in his early years; according to Hans van Zon, Professor of Central and Eastern European Studies in the University of Sunderland, "As early as 1986, Rinat and his brother Igor were involved in criminal activities." In the 1980s, Akhmetov acted as an assistant to Akhat Bragin, whom law enforcement agencies regarded as a powerful crime boss; allegedly in the illegal cloth trading business. Andrew Wilson, a scholar specializing in Ukrainian politics, categorized Akhmetov as a former 'enforcer' and 'leader' of "[Akhat] Bragin's 'Tatar' clan", responsible for the use of "mafia methods to push aside the 'red directors' of the [Industrial Union of the Donbass] (IUD)". By the early 1990s, Akhmetov began acquiring property in Donetsk allegedly by means of extortion with the assistance of Volodymyr Malyshev, Lieutenant-General of The Head of Ministry of Internal Affairs Department in Donetsk Oblast. Malyshev, now a member of Ukraine's Parliament on the committee controlling law enforcement, is accused by Kuzin of using his position to do away with previously existing police records concerning Akhmetov shortly before becoming chief of security for Akhmetov's company. "In [the 1990's], Akhmetov was very different – he was totally private with no public persona, and was trying to find ways to deal with his 'difficult past'", noted U.S. ambassador William Taylor, citing prominent Ukrainian businessman Serhiy Taruta. In October 1995, Bragin, his former mentor and president of Shakhtar Donetsk football club, was killed in a mysterious bombing along with six of his bodyguards at the team's stadium during a match. Bragin and his associates had an ongoing conflict with mob groups and rival businessmen, and had survived several attempts on his life. Bragin, who was alleged to have a leadership role in the Ukrainian mafia, was succeeded by Akhmetov as team president following his death. Some associate Akhmetov with the death of Bragin. Following the assassinations, Akhmetov is said to have "inherited a vast financial empire from Bragin". Akhmetov, Viktor Yanukovych and Viktor Chernomyrdin Akhmetov would head Dongorbank (formerly Akceptbank) in 1995. In September 1999, an official Ukrainian Ministry of Internal Affairs report titled the "Overview of the Most Dangerous Organized Crime Structures in Ukraine" identified Akhmetov as a leader of an organized crime syndicate. The report tied the group to money laundering, financial fraud, and the control of numerous large and fictitious companies. The report also says that the group's activities "have been stopped," and says further that their criminal natures "have not been confirmed". Released in a Wikileaks diplomatic cable, Volodymyr Horbulin, one of Ukraine's most respected policy strategists and former presidential advisor, told the U.S. Ambassador to Ukraine in 2006 that the Party of Regions, which "enjoyed deep pockets, being largely financed by billionaire Donetsk boss Rinat Akhmetov" is partly composed of "pure criminals" and "criminal and anti-democracy figures". In a U.S. diplomatic cable dated 3 February 2006, then U.S. Ambassador John Herbst referred to Akhmetov's Party of Regions as "long a haven for Donetsk-based mobsters and oligarchs" and called Akhmetov the "godfather" of the Donetsk clan. After Ukraine's Orange Revolution of late 2004, in an attempt to fight corruption, several prominent businessmen who were also Party of Regions members came under criminal investigation; In 2011, Hennadiy Moskal, who in 2005 acted as Deputy Minister of Internal Affairs of Ukraine, gave an interview to Ukrainian magazine Профиль (profil-ua), where he claimed to have been under Presidential orders in 2005 to investigate and audit Akhmetov for his alleged role in organized crime. Concrete evidence was never officially revealed лабео зелёный фото against him, nor his company. According to Moskal, the MVS investigated all incidents related to missing people in 1990s in Donetsk region, who had any property left, and its current owners, but no connections with Rinat Akhmetov and his entourage were found. Looking back, Moskal concluded that "we had nothing on Akhmetov in 2005". According to political journal's Post-Soviet Affairs, and The Nation, Akhmetov was investigated on murder charges and for his alleged role in organized crime in the Donetsk region. To avoid prosecution he was prompted to flee the country to Monaco. In June 2005, Serhiy Kornich, then head of the Interior Ministry's economic crimes department, stated publicly that Akhmetov was "the head of [an] organized crime group." That year, Borys Kolesnikov, a friend and associate who had been tied to Akhmetov since the 1980s, was arrested on charges of extortion and conspiracy to assassinate a rival Donetsk businessman. Charges against Akhmetov and Kolesnikov were dropped in 2006 amid a significant rise in political power by the former, and the cooperation of the Yuschenko government, ending Akhmetov's exile. SCM Group Akhmetov founded System Capital Management Group (JSC "SCM") in 2000, and has been its sole proprietor since 2009. During his career SCM has grown to be one of Ukraine's leading financial and industrial firms with assets including over 100 businesses in metals and mining, power generation, banking and insurance, telecommunications, media and real estate; and revenues of around $12.8 billion and has assets worth over $22.7 billion. The largest company in the SCM Group is METINVEST, which is a mining and steel business and is generally agreed to be Ukraine's largest private business and is one of the larger steel businesses in Europe. In June 2004, Akhmetov and Viktor Pinchuk (the son-in-law of then-President Leonid Kuchma) acquired the steel factory Kryvorizhstal for roughly $800 million from the state in a 2004 tender despite much higher bids made by foreign companies. Later, in 2005, the first Tymoshenko Government reversed this sale, and held a nationally televised repeat auction that netted a record-breaking $4.8 billion. SCM has been recognized as a leader of Ukrainian corporate social responsibility ratings, garnering the top nomination by Gvardiya magazine's rankings of Ukraine's "Socially Responsible Companies" in 2011. SCM had previously won in 2009, and 2010. In 2008, UAH 3.4 million was given to compensate the victims and people whose relatives died in the blasts at Akhmetov's Krasnolimanskaya and Karla Marksa coal mines. A further UAH 600,000 was given to relatives of 6 miners killed in a methane blast at the Duvannaya coal mine. Akhmetov's business empire has benefited enormously from his access to power. Forbes reports that in January 2014, for example, his businesses won 31% of all state tenders. Wealth Akhmetov with Donbass oligarch Serhiy Taruta Rinat Akhmetov has been number one in Korrespondent magazine annual Ukraine's Top 50 richest people rating with the estimated wealth of: 2006 – $11.8 bil 2007 – $15.6 bil 2008 – $31.1 bil 2009 – $9.6 bil 2010 – $17.8 bil 2011 – $25.6 bil 2012 - $17.8 bil 2013 - $18.3 bil Forbes' The World's Billionaires rating: 2006 – No. 451 with a net-worth of $1.7 bil 2007 – No. 214 with $4.0 bil 2008 – No. 127 with $7 резать фото онлайн.3 bil 2009 – No. 397 with $1.8 bil 2010 – No. 148 with $5.2 bil 2011 – No. 39 with $16 bil. 2012 – No. 39 with $16 bil. 2013 – No. 47 with $15.4 bil. 2015 – No. 201 with $6.7 bil. 2016 – No. 771 with $3.4 bil. Political activity Akhmetov has been noted as a financier and unofficial leader of the Party of Regions political party. Following the Orange Revolution, Akhmetov was pivotal in arranging a lasting relationship between his employee and close friend Paul Manafort and pro-Russia Victor Yanukovich. Also, Akhmetov ensured proper translation services for Manafort through Konstantin Kilimnik, a Russia Army trained linguist and known Russian intelligence operative that operates Manafort's office in Kiev. Kilimnik has been central to collecting fees owed to Manafort’s company by the Russia-friendly political party called Opposition Bloc. In a 13 September 2007 diplomatic cable released between prominent Ukrainian business partners Serhiy Taruta, Vitaliy Haiduk, and U.S. ambassador William Taylor, Taruta alleged that Akhmetov had in 1997 persuaded Ukrainian president Leonid Kuchma to appoint Viktor Yanukovych governor of Donetsk oblast, who then in turn made Haiduk his deputy. In follow up of the released cables, Akhmetov's spokesperson refused comment and Haiduk denied the conversation taking place. Akhmetov was elected as a member of Ukraine's Verkhovna Rada (parliament) during the 2006 Ukrainian parliamentary election as a member of the Party of Regions. Akhmetov was reelected during the 2007 parliamentary election again as a member of the Party of Regions. However, he only appeared once in the Verkhovna Rada building during his inauguration. Leader of the party's faction in the Verkhovna Rada, Oleksander Yefremov, has mentioned that Rinat Akhmetov provides "substantive support" to the faction by providing what he referred to as "functioning expert groups he established that are counseling on draft laws". In December 2011 Akhmetov announced he was not going to participate in the 2012 parliamentary election. U.S. diplomatic cables revealed that Akhmetov posted $2 million bail in 2007 for the release of three members of the Party of Regions, including former Sumy Governor Volodymyr Shcherban, who was accused of election rigging, extortion, tax evasion and abuse of office. The Russian-language newspaper Segodnya, owned by Akhmetov, has drawn criticism for its alleged mandate favoring coverage of certain politicians and public figures, the journalists at the paper admitted. Reaction to the south-eastern conflict in Ukraine Akhmetov has denied claims made by Pavel Gubarev (self-proclaimed “People’s Governor” of the Donetsk People's Republic) in an interview published in the Russian state-controlled newspaper Rossiyskaya Gazeta on 12 May 2014. According to Gubarev, Akhmetov has financed the separatist movement in the region, and that the separatists “all took money” from Akhmetov and others, saying that “As it turned out, two-thirds of the activists were supported by the oligarch Akhmetov”. On 10 May 2014, Akhmetov's Metinvest company announced it would be forming an unarmed militia of steelworker employees to stop looting by separatists and criminals in the city of Mariupol. In a 19 May (2014) breaking news message on Ukrayina TV Akhmetov claimed the representative "of this Donetsk People's Republic" were committing "genocide of Donbass". At his initiative the next day a so-called Peace March was held in the stadium Donbass Arena in Donetsk accompanied by cars beeping their horns at noon. Akhmetov has vowed that "siren [will be] ringing every day at noon across all of Donbas until peace is established". Akhmetov is helping the victims of the War in Donbass in South-Eastern Ukraine. As of March 2014 he had allocated UAH 35 million. for this assistance. The Rinat Akhmetov Humanitarian Centre was established in August 2014 in order to provide maximum assistance to all civilians of Donetsk and Luhansk Regions affected by the military actions. The Centre has pooled resources of the Foundation and all SCM Group’s businesses and FC Shakhtar. The activity of the Centre is dedicated to financial, humanitarian, medical and psychological assistance for the victims of the conflict in the South-Eastern Ukraine and evacuation from the hot spots in the East of Ukraine. In August 2014 Akhmetov's Foundation for Development of Ukraine also started a new particular project called Humanitarian Aid Drives. The purpose of this project is the regular delivery of food and children’s packages to Donbass. As of October 2016 over 10 million food packages were provided to IDPs and residents of 57 districts and settlements of Donetsk and Luhansk regions. The package includes flour, sugar, cereals, oats, tinned foods, sunflower oil, stew, pasta, canned corn, gingerbreads and condensed milk. Akhmetov also made numerous statements, since March 2014, appealing for integrity of Ukraine and finding peaceful solutions of the crisis. He believes decentralization should be part of this peaceful solution. Sports and patronage Main article: FC Shakhtar Donetsk Akhmetov with players of FC Shakhtar Donetsk Following the mysterious October 1995 bombing assassination of former team president Akhat Bragin at the team's stadium, Akhmetov (who had served as Bragin's right-hand man and himself narrowly missed the attempt on his life), subsequently inherited operation of the Shakhtar Donetsk football club. On 11 October 1996, Akhmetov was appointed president of the team and began investing heavily in both players and their training facilities. Under his command, FC Shakhtar became Premier League Champions in 2002, 2005, 2006, 2008, 2010, 2011, 2012, 2013 and 2014; Domestic Cup champions in 1997, 2001, 2002, 2004, 2008, 2011, 2012, 2013; Super-Cup in 2005, 2008, 2012, 2013 and 2014; and UEFA Cup in 2009. In 2009, Donbass Arena stadium was built in Donetsk at Rinat Akhmetov's initiative. It is the first stadium in Eastern Europe that was designed and built to the elite UEFA standards; its seating capacity holds over 50,000 persons. Rinat Akhmetov had dreamt about such a stadium long before Ukraine had acquired the right to host EURO 2012. Due to the War in Donbass in Ukraine FC Shakhtar moved to Kiev. Since May, 2014 the team is based in Kiev and plays their home games in Lviv. Meanwhile, the club's home stadium Donbass Arena in August 2014 became a center of humanitarian aid in Donetsk. Volunteers unload the food products, form the individual sets and pass them to people in need there. During the fighting the Donbass Arena was seriously damaged as a result of shelling several times, the humanitarian aid distribution was continued. Personal life Rinat Akhmetov is married to Liliya Nikolaievna Smirnova (born 1965), who herself is an ethnic Russian[relevant? – discuss], and has two sons with her, Damir (born 1988) and Almir (born 1997). Akhmetov owns London's most expensive penthouse at One Hyde Park, which was originally purchased for a reported $213 million as a portfolio investment and spent another reported $120 million to fix them up. The information about the deal was disclosed only four years later, in April 2011, after the asset has shown a steady annual rise. In May 2013, the property was transferred from his company, SCM, to himself. Philanthropy Akhmetov is involved with charities that support Ukrainian citizens. Akhmetov established the Foundation for Development of Ukraine in 2005, which is "determined to eliminate the roots of social problems" in Ukraine. In 2008, it has been reported that within next 5 years the Organization planned to spend $150 million to fulfill its programs. In 2007, Akhmetov founded the Foundation for Effective Governance (FEG) to support economic development of Ukraine. Founded with a goal to improve the standard of living of each Ukrainian citizen; it was shut down in January 2014 amid protests against Akhmetov. In 2008, Akhmetov donated UAH 258,600 million to charity, that made him the No.2 in a list of top ten businessmen who donated for charity in 2008. In the following year, Ukrainian business weekly "Kontrakty" named Akhmetov the top businessmen-philanthropist in Ukraine. In 2010, Akhmetov's total charitable contributions amounted to UAH 155,65 million, making him No. 1 philanthropist in Ukraine. For 2011, Akhmetov donated UAH 222.7 million to charity. Starting from the year 2000, Rinat Akhmetov and his friend Igor Krutoy have been involved in a charity campaign on Saint Nicholas' Day in Donetsk and Donetsk Oblast, visiting children deprived of parental care, orphans and children in hospitals. In 2012 he donated $19 million to build an oncology research center. Akhmetov' salary for being a member of Ukraine's Verkhovna Rada (parliament) was traditionally deferred to charity. Notable donations In October 2007, nearly $900,000 was donated to families of victims of a gas explosion that tore through an apartment complex in Dnipropetrovsk. In April 2011, Rinat Akhmetov decided to allocate $1 million to support the "Shelter Project", for construction of the new safe confinement to cover reactor No. 4 at Chernobyl. In April 2011, after the earthquake in Japan in March 2011, FC Shakhtar Donetsk donated 1 million U.S. dollars to victims of the disaster, saying "this is a terrible tragedy and its scope is really international. The Ukrainians, who experienced Chernobyl, understand Japanese people. Unfortunately, we cannot return thousands of lives, but what we can really help those, who survived and stayed alive." In September 2014, during the War in Donbass, he was credited with providing a total of 550,000 food packages throughout eastern Ukraine. Cultural and political image Euromaidan During the 2013-14 Euromaidan anti-government protests, Akhmetov became a target of protest as he was seen as a symbol of oppression. In December 2013 protesters picketed his residence in London on several occasions, urging him to cut ties with incumbent president Viktor Yanukovych. In response, Akhmetov issued a statement condemning police brutality. On December 31, Akhmetov reprimanded a group of protesters in public near his home in Donetsk. Disputes in the media When dealing with public criticism and allegations concerning his past, Akhmetov has utilized a notably well-stocked PR and legal team to protect his image and name. His team often contests reports on him that they consider to be libelous, scandalous, or inaccurate. To date, his legal team has obtained many retractions, apologies, and libel settlements. Critics accuse Akhmetov of going beyond protecting his name, but rather fear mongering investigative journalists. As many court cases occur in London for its lax free speech laws, critics accuse Akhmetov and his legal team of abuse of libel tourism. In January 2008, Akhmetov won a London libel court case "for damage to his reputation" for such claims, while several other claims about an alleged "criminal past" have been retracted by the media. In a statement issued by Akhmetov's lawyer Mark MacDougall, "Akhmetov has done a lot of work to protect his good name from false accusations, which might hurt the reputation of his family and business. As the result of it, many publications in Ukraine and other European countries had published retractions and apologies… [and] admitted that their claims are false. We think that these facts speak for themselves". In 2007, the Kyiv Post, the primary English language daily newspaper in Ukraine, published an article relating to Mr. Akhmetov's business transactions relating to the Dniproenergo thermoelectric generator and the Kryvorizhstal steel mill. The newspaper published an apology stating that "on closer examination, we concluded these allegations[clarification needed] relating to Mr. Akhmetov were untrue and have no basis in fact." In 2007, the German language Swiss newspaper Neue Zürcher Zeitung ("NZZ") retracted defamatory statements from published earlier article regarding Mr. Akhmetov's early business career in the 1990s, noting that "there is no connection between Akhmetov … and organized crime in Ukraine" and "[t]he economic success of Akhmetov is not based by any means on criminally acquired starting capital." In 2008, a judgment was obtained from the High Court of Justice in London after Obozrevatel, a Ukrainian language Internet publication refused to retract false and libelous statements alleging that Mr. Akhmetov was connected to criminal activity and violence. The Obozrevatel reporter (Tetiana Chornovol) interviewed his former classmates and neighbors, and delved into his early years. Following court pressure Obozrevatel issued an official apology stating: “The editorial hereby admits that there was unchecked and false information about Rinat Akhmetov present in the … articles … We hereby give our apologies to Rinat Akhmetov for the problems resulted from the above-mentioned publications.” Tetiana Chornovol, who has political ambitions, refused to issue an apology or acknowledge any wrongdoing. The website GoLocalProv.com, based in Providence, Rhode Island, published in 2010 allegations that Akhmetov had ties to organized crime. Subsequently, PolitiFact engaged in a review of the allegations on GoLocalProv's site and disputed the sources on which they were based, stating that "key elements of the [GoLocalProv] story are false or unproven" and that the story presented "suspicions, suggestions, innuendo, and conspiracy theories" as fact. The GoLocalProv articles and audio shortly after their publishing were removed from the site. The publisher, Josh Fenton, explained that they disappeared for "technical reasons" and the radio station which aired the interview containing the allegations refused comment. In 2010, the French daily newspaper Le Figaro issued a retraction of false allegations it published on 18 January 2010 regarding Rinat Akhmetov, due to a lack of evidence to support their claims, and issued an apology. Le Figaro had claimed that Akhmetov was "a scandalous Ukrainian oligarch" and that he was "a bandit in the past". In 2013, Akhmetov's legal representatives issued a press release in response to accusations in the media, which cited politicians and journalists, that implicated Akhmetov in the 1996 murder of Donetsk-based Ukrainian oligarch Yevhen Shcherban. The official statement stated that they "have not found any proof suggesting that Akhmetov was involved in Scherban's or other businessmen's killings. To be honest, some of the businessmen killed in the 1990s were Mr. Akhmetov's close friends." Awards Order of Prince Yaroslav the Wise of the V class (2010) Full Chevalier of Order of Merit: I class in 2006, II class in 2004, III class in 2002 Full Chevalier of the Miner's Glory Medal Honoured Worker of fitness and sports of Ukraine (1999) Award from President of Pakistan Sitara-e-Pakistan (2007) for merits to Pakistan Donetsk Citizens Recognition Prize in 2008 (est. by Donetsk City Council), in the nomination "Caring for the future" Honorary citizen of Donetsk (2006) See also Business oligarch Ukrainian oligarchs History of post-Soviet Russia: The "loans for shares" scheme and the rise of the "oligarchs" Viktor Pinchuk Leonid Kuchma FC Shakhtar Donetsk Donbass Arena Ukrainian parliamentary election, 2006 Ukrainian parliamentary election, 2007 References ^ http://www.forbes.com/profile/rinat-akhmetov/ ^ Rich Company Forbes. Retrieved 23 February 2014. ^ a b Kuzio, Taras (April 2005). "The Opposition's Road to Success". Journal of Democracy. The Johns Hopkins University Press. 16 (2): 124. doi:10.1353/jod.2005.0028. ^ Eight Ukrainians make Forbes magazine's list of world billionaires, Kyiv Post (2 February 2015) ^ "The World's Billionaires – Rinat Akhmetov". Forbes. ^ Kyiv Post. "GoLocalProv: Akhmetov becomes hot issue in Rhode Island U.S. Senate race". ^ a b c d e Van Zon, Hans (23 February 2007). The Rise of Conglomerates in Ukraine: The Donetsk Case. New York: Taylor & Francis. Routledge. p. 387. ISBN 978-0-415-41268-1. Retrieved 2 March 2012. ^ a b c d "#39 Rinat Akhmetov". Forbes. March 2012. ^ a b c d "#127 Rinat Akhmetov - Forbes.com". Retrieved 9 February 2015. ^ http://www.interfax.co.uk/ukraine-news/akhmetov-not-planning-to-participate-in-parliamentary-elections-in-2012/ ^ "Ukraine's Richest Man Mobilizes Private 'Army' After Assets Threatened". Retrieved 9 February 2015. ^  http://www.scmholding.com/en/media-centre/news/view/1514/ http://www.scmholding.com/en/media-centre/news/view/1513/ http://www.scmholding.com/en/media-centre/news/view/1489/ ^ a b c d e Akhmetov called a strike at the enterprises in protest, Ukrainian Media Group (20 May 2014) Ukrainian tycoon Rinat Akhmetov confronts rebellion, BBC News (20 May 2014) Akhmetov's "Peace March" in Donetsk took 20 minutes, Interfax-Ukraine (20 May 2014) Businessman Akhmetov condemns 'genocide of Donbas,' calls for peaceful rally against 'Donetsk People's Republic', Interfax-Ukraine (20 May 2014) ^ Родовые корни Рината Ахметова ^ Ukraine:birth of a modern nation by Serhy Yekelchyk, Oxford University Press, USA, 2007, ISBN 978-0-19-530546-3 (page 204) ^ Rinat Akhmetov with his parents. ^ Rich Company Forbes. Retrieved 23 February 2014. ^ "инат Ахметов: "Я не хочу умирать!" - Новости на Gazeta.ua". Gazeta.ua. Retrieved 9 February 2015. ^ Foundation for Development of Ukraine, 18 May 2007, Rinat Akhmetov Fights Against TB with Brother’s Disease in Memories. Archived 11 April 2011 at the Wayback Machine. ^ a b The World's Billionaires – #214 Rinat Akhmetov, Forbes.com (3 August 2007) ^ "Ліга.Досье.Ахметов Ринат Леонидович". Retrieved 9 February 2015. ^ a b c d e f g Lavrov, Vlad (11 February 2011). "Libel Warriors". Kyiv Post. Retrieved 25 January 2012. ^ a b c d (Russian)Ринат Леонидович, Информационно-аналитический центр "ЛІГА" ^ a b c d Katchanovski, Ivan (14 November 2008). "The Orange Evolution? The "Orange Revolution" and Political Changes in Ukraine". Post-Soviet Affairs. 24 (4): 364. doi:10.2747/1060-586X.24.4.351. ^ "Дарованный конь Украины - NEWS-UA :: Украинские новости". Retrieved 9 February 2015. ^ a b c d e f "OC Prosecutions Rarely Successful In Ukraine". Organized Crime and Corruption Reporting Project. 21 November 2008. Retrieved 7 March 2012. ^ a b The Free Library.com, 21 June 2007, Swiss newspaper issues retraction of false news report and apologizes to Rinat Akhmetov. ^ Matoshko, Alexandra (21 July 2006). "Check out Ukraine's best books". Kyiv Post. Retrieved 20 October 2012. ^ a b Coura, Kalleo. "Chuteiras que valem ouro". O misterioso dono da bola. Veja.com. Retrieved 27 October 2010. ^ a b Wilson, Andrew (2005). Ukraine's Orange Revolution. New Haven: Yale University Press. pp. 10–11. ISBN 0-300-11290-4. ^ a b c d e Rachkevych, Mark (15 September 2011). "WikiLeaks: Nation's businessmen tell tales on each other in chats with US ambassadors". Kyiv Post. Retrieved 25 January 2012. ^ van Zon, Hans (Autumn 2005). "Is the Donetsk Model Sustainable?" (PDF). Geographia Polonica. 78 (2): 79. Retrieved 14 March 2012. ^ a b "Akhat Bragin". Kyiv Post. 10 December 2008. Retrieved 28 October 2010. ^ "Донгорбанк". Retrieved 9 February 2015. ^ МВС України Головне управління по боротьбі з організованою злочинністю (PDF). 1999. ^ a b Grytsenko, Oksana (23 January 2012). "WikiLeaks: Regions Party partly composed of 'criminals'". Retrieved 24 January 2012. ^ Ukraine:Information on steps taken by the Yushchenko government to address government corruption (February 2006), Immigration and Refugee Board of Canada (13 March 2006) ^ a b c profil-ua.com Профиль политики №23 (192), 11 June 2011, Геннадий Москаль: "На Ахметова в 2005–м ничего не было. Просто Ющенко понадобился спонсор"] Hennadiy Moskal: "We had nothing on Akhmetov in 2005. Yushchenko just needed a sponsor" ^ Ames, Mark; Ari Berman (20 October 2008). "McCain's Kremlin Ties". The Nation. Retrieved 29 October 2010. ^ a b Kuzio, Taras (1 July 2008). "Oligarchs wield power in Ukrainian politics". Eurasia Daily Monitor. 5 (125). ^ Onyshkiv, Yuriy (25 February 2011). "Lutsenko: Tymoshenko ties get you arrested". Kyiv Post. Retrieved 19 August 2011. ^ Finance.ua, 8 April 2009, Ахметов сконцентрировал 100% акций СКМ (Akhmetov has 100% ownership of SCM). ^ "Europe-Special report-Responsible business in Ukraine – From orange revolution to black economy", By Toby Webb, Ethical Corporation, 11 December 2007. ^ System Capital Management, 22 January 2012, Key Financials. ^ Ukraine Since the Orange Revolution:A Business and Investment Review by Marat Terterov, GMB Publishing, 2006, ISBN 1-84673-004-X (page 8) ^ a b Monopolies thrive as toothless state bows to moguls, Kyiv Post (18 March 2010) ^ Unian, 17 April 2009, СКМ стала первой в рейтинге "ГVардия социально ответственных компаний" (SCM is top of Gvardiya's list of socially responsible companies). ^ System Capital Management, 20 April 2010, SCM Leads Corporate Social Responsibility in Ukraine (Ukrainian National Rating "Gvardiya"). ^ RBC-Ukraine, 26 June 2008, Фонд "Развитие Украины" выделил 3,4 млн грн семьям погибших горняков на шахтах "Краснолиманская" и им. К.Маркса. (The "Development of Ukraine" foundation has allocated 3.4 million UAH to the bereaved families of miners of the Krasnolimanskayaa and Karla Marksa mines). ^ Liga.net, 26 June 2008, Благотворительный фонд Ахметова выделил 3,4 млн.грн. семьям погибших и пострадавшим горнякам(Akhmetov's charitable fund has allocated 3.4 million UAH to the families of the dead and injured miners). ^ Cxid.info, 7 October 2009, Благотворительный фонд Рината Ахметова выделит 600 тыс. грн. семьям горняков, погибших на шахте «Дуванная» (Rinat Akhmetov's foundation will allocate 600,000 UAH to the families of miners killed in the Duvannaya mine). ^ a b "Ukraine crisis: Oligarchs are Yanukovych's weakest link". BBC. 20 February 2014. Retrieved 20 February 2014. Rinat Akhmetov, the main financial backer of the regime and a long-standing ally of President Viktor Yanukovych, was, until recently, a member of parliament. These privileges can yield substantial benefits. ^ Корреспондент.net (Korrespondent), Рейтинг самых богатых украинцев 2006 (Richest Ukrainians list 2006). ^ Корреспондент.net (Korrespondent), Рейтинг самых богатых украинцев 2007 (Richest Ukrainians list 2007). ^ Корреспондент.net (Korrespondent), Рейтинг самых богатых украинцев 2008 (Richest Ukrainians list 2008). ^ Корреспондент.net (Korrespondent), Рейтинг самых богатых украинцев 2009 (Richest Ukrainians list 2009). ^ Корреспондент.net (Korrespondent), Рейтинг самых богатых украинцев 2010 (Richest Ukrainians list 2010). ^ Корреспондент.net (Korrespondent), Рейтинг самых богатых украинцев 2011 (Richest Ukrainians list 2011). ^ Корреспондент.net (Korrespondent), Рейтинг самых богатых украинцев 2012 (Richest Ukrainians list 2012). ^ Корреспондент.net (Korrespondent), Рейтинг самых богатых украинцев 2013 (Richest Ukrainians list 2013). ^ "#451 Rinat Akhmetov". Forbes. 13 February 2006. ^ "#214 Rinat Akhmetov". Forbes. 8 March 2007. ^ "#127 Rinat Akhmetov". Forbes. 5 March 2008. ^ "#397 Rinat Akhmetov -The World's Billionaires 2009". Forbes. 11 March 2009. ^ "#148 Rinat Akhmetov". Forbes. 10 March 2010. ^ "Rinat Akhmetov". Forbes. 19 January 2016. ^ "Rinat Akhmetov". Forbes. 11 January 2017. ^ Myers, Steven Lee; Kramer, Andrew (July 31, 2016). "How Paul Manafort Wielded Power in Ukraine Before Advising Donald Trump". The New York Times. Retrieved November 7, 2016. ^ a b Vogel, Kenneth P. (August 8, 2016). "Manafort's man in Kiev: The Trump campaign chairman's closeness to a Russian Army-trained linguist turned Ukrainian political operative is raising questions, concerns.". Politico. Arlington County, Virginia. Retrieved November 7, 2016. ^ a b (Ukrainian) Янукович отримав контрольний пакет у парламенті, Ukrayinska Pravda (2 February 2011) ^ Rinat Akhmetov is the richest person of Ukraine by version of Focus magazine, UNIAN (29 February 2008) ^ Корреспондент.net. (Korrespondent), 28 February 2011, Ефремов рассказал, почему Ахметов не ходит в Раду, и пообещал максимальную явку регионалов (Efremov explained why Akhmetov does not go to the Rada, and promised a maximum attendance by members of the Party of the Regions). ^ UNIAN, 1 March 2011, Yefremov "justified" absentee Akhmetov. ^ (Ukrainian) Ахметов більше не піде в депутати (Akhmetov will not contest parliamentary elections), Ukrayinska Pravda (19 December 2011) ^ Kyiv Post, 19 January 2012, US cables show skepticism, warnings about Yanukovych. ^ Kyiv Post, 15 December 2011, Trouble brews at Akhmetov's Segodnya daily, by Oksana Faryna. ^ Kyiv Post, 16 December 2011, Akhmetov: Segodnya newspaper must become stronger. ^ a b c Kyiv Post, Billionaire Akhmetov denies claims that he finances separatism (UPDATE), 12 May 2014. ^ "Ахметов опроверг заявление самопровозглашенного губернатора Губарева о финансировании им протестного движения в Донецкой области". Интерфакс-Украина. Retrieved 9 February 2015. ^ ЛIГАБiзнесIнформ (Liga Business Information)Заводы Ахметова создают дружины для защиты Мариуполя от мародеров [Akhmetov factories create squads to protect Mariupol from looters], 11 May 2014. ^ "Фонд Ахметова организовал вывоз людей из горячих точек Донбасса". Зеркало недели - Дзеркало тижня - Mirror Weekly. Retrieved 9 February 2015. ^ a b ""Humanitarian center" — the line of action of Charitable Foundation". Retrieved 9 February 2015. ^ Humanitarian Centre ^ "Фонд Рината Ахметова эвакуирует семьи с Донбасса". Retrieved 9 February 2015. ^ Humanitarian aid drive ^ Rinat Akhmetov’s Humanitarian Center ^ a b Akhmetov willing to do anything to stop war in Donbas - press secretary, Interfax-Ukraine (12 March 2014) ^ Wilson, Jonathan (30 April 2009). "Football: Dynamo Kyiv and Shakhtar Donetsk square up in one of tonight's Uefa Cup semi-finals, writes Jonathan Wilson". The Guardian. London. ^ a b Shakhtar.com club history 1996–2006. ^ Donbass Arena Facts and figures. ^ Shakhtar Donetsk will play home games in Lviv due to ongoing troubles in Ukraine ^ Donbass Arena becomes a humanitarian aid hub ^ Shakhtar Donetsk's Donbass Arena hit by two explosions on Saturday morning ^ Donbass Arena seriously damaged ^ http://www.managementtoday.co.uk/features/1207896/invasion-russian-oligarchs/ ^ System Capital Management press release, 21 April 2011, SCM Buys Real Estate at One Hyde Park (London) as Portfolio Investment. ^ Kyiv Post, 21 April 2011, Offshore leaks. ^ Hawkes, Alex (19 April 2011). "Rinat Akhmetov pays record £136.4m for apartment at One Hyde Park". UK: The Guardian. ^ "SCM transfers ownership of One Hyde Park property to Akhmetov". KyivPost. Retrieved 9 February 2015. ^ Foundation for Development of Ukraine, 15 January 2007, The Ukrainian Оbserver: Akhmetov and Pinchuk – "Persons of the year". ^  Foundation for Development of Ukraine], About us. ^ "Rinat Akhmetov's charity foundation 'Development of Ukraine' plans to spend $150 million to fulfill a variety of programs. Unian 20 March 2008 " ^ "Конкурентоспособная Украина". Retrieved 9 February 2015. ^ a b "Rinat Akhmetov: I am not an oligarch, Ukrainian tycoon. I want Ukraine to become rich, no poor people", for-ua.com, 23 February 2006] ^ "Akhmetov shuts down public policy nongovernmental organization". KyivPost. Retrieved 9 February 2015. ^ Новости Украины, события в мире (News of Ukraine, events in the world), Названы крупнейшие филантропы Украины-2008 (Largest philanthropists in Ukraine 2008 are named) ^ Segodnya, 16 December 2009, Ахметов возглавил рейтинг крупнейших филантропов Украины (Akhmetov top ranking Ukrainian philanthropist). ^ Контракты.UA (kontrakty.ua), 28 April 2011, Крупнейшие благотворительные фонды публичных украинцев — 2010 (The largest Ukrainian public charities, 2010) ^ Корреспондент.net. (Korrespondent), 20 December 2011, Корреспондент: Искусство требует пожертвований. Главные филантропы Украины (Art requires donations. The major philanthropists of Ukraine.) ^ "Rinat Akhmetov has played for the children". FC Shakhtar. Retrieved 9 February 2015. ^ Cnaan Liphshiz (February 6, 2013). "Jews occupy top 3 places on Ukrainian list of philanthropists". JTA. Retrieved 14 October 2013. ^ "Rinat Akhmetov's foundation is giving UAH 4,4 million to the families that lost their relatives when there was an explosion in Dnipropetrovsk", Ostrov News, 29 October 2007] ^ Foundation for Development of Ukraine, 18 April 2011, Rinat Akhmetov gives USD 1 million to relieve consequences of Chernobyl disaster and to foster nuclear safety of Ukraine. See also Foundation for Development of Ukraine, news archive. ^ Yellow Page, Shakhtar Donetsk allocated money for Chernobyl, 21 April 2011. ^ International Charitable Foundation Health of Ukrainian People, Step towards life (accessed April 2012). ^ People's Daily Online, Ukrainian soccer club Shakhtar allocates 1 mln USD to Japan quake victims, 19 April 2011. ^ Shakhtar.com, Shakhtar supported victims in Japan, 18 April 2011. ^ Embassy of Ukraine in Japan, Shakhtar Football Club supported victims in Japan donating USD 1 million , 19 April 2011. ^ "Гуманітарний рейс Ахметова доставив на Донбас 550 тисяч продуктових наборів". Interfax-Ukraine News Agency. 27 September 2014. Retrieved 28 September 2014. ^ Henry Meyer; Kateryna Choursina; Daryna Krasnolutska. "Ukraine's Oligarchs May Switch Sides Over Abandoned EU Trade Deal - Businessweek". Businessweek.com. Retrieved 9 February 2015. ^ "Akhmetov talks to protesters in Donetsk (PHOTO, VIDEO)". KyivPost. Retrieved 9 February 2015. ^ a b Kyiv Post, 21 February 2008, Rinat Akhmetov – The Kyiv Post's apology. ^ a b Kyiv Post, January 2012, Investigative journalist runs for parliament to fight corruption, by Oksana Grytsenko. ^ Фокус (Focus.ua), 15 January 2008, Ахметов выиграл суд у Интернет-издания. Ответчик удивлен (Akhmetov wins libel case against internet site. Defendant surprised by verdict.) ^ Обозреватель (Obozrevatel), Официальное извинение Ринату Ахметову (Official apology to Rinat Akhmetov). Obozrevatel agreed to pay $100,000 to a charitable foundation of Akhmetov's choosing as compensation for the false statements Obozrevatel had published on 19 and 26 January 2007. ^ a b "Website ignores key facts in bid to tie Lincoln Chafee to organized crime in Ukraine". PolitiFact Rhode Island. Retrieved 9 February 2015. ^ "French Newspaper Issues Apology to Ukrainian Businessman and Political Leader Rinat Akhmetov". Reuters. 29 January 2010. ^ PR Newswire, 28 January 2010, French newspaper issues apology to Ukrainian businessman and political leader Rinat Akhmetov. ^ a b Kyiv Post, 29 January 2010, French newspaper issues apology to Ukrainian businessman Akhmetov for false report. ^ Interfax-Ukraine (25 January 2013). "Defense: Akhmetov not involved in high-profile murders". Kyiv Post. Retrieved 26 January 2013. ^ Президент України Віктор Янукович Офіційне інтернет-представництво (Viktor Yanukovych, President of Ukraine, official website), 20 August 2010, Указ Президента України № 829/2010 (Decree of the President of Ukraine, number 829/2010) ^ Ukrainian Government, Указ Президента України (Edict of the President of Ukraine), Документ 697/2006, 19 August 2006 (Edict 697/2006 as of 19 August 2006), Про відзначення державними нагородами України (State awards of Ukraine), 19 August 2006. ^ Ukrainian Government, Указ Президента України (Edict of the President of Ukraine), Документ 1214/2004, 11.10.2004 (Edict 1214/2004 as of 11 October 2004), Про відзначення державними нагородами України ветеранів та активістів українського футболу (State awards of Ukrainian veterans and of people involved in Ukrainian football), 11 October 2004. ^ Ukrainian Government, Указ Президента України (Edict of the President of Ukraine), Документ 598/2002, 02.07.2002 (Edict 598/2002 as of 2 July 2002), Про відзначення державними нагородами України спортсменів та керівників акціонерного товариства "Футбольний клуб "Шахтар", м. Донецьк (State awards to Ukrainian athletes and the heads of "FC" Shakhtar "Donetsk), 2 July 2002. ^ Ukrainian Government, Указ Президента України (Edict of the President of Ukraine), Документ 1152/1999, 10.09.1999 (Edict 1152/1999 as of 10 September 1999), Про присвоєння почесного звання "Заслужений працівник фізичної культури і спорту України" працівникам Донецької області , м. Донецьк (Cconferring the honorary title "Honored Worker of Physical Culture and Sports of Ukraine" to the workers of Donetsk), 2 July 2002. ^ Associated Press of Pakistan, 154 citizens, 17 foreign nationals conferred civil awards, 13 August 2007. ^ 24UA Ахметова наградили премией «Признание дончан» линда шенберг фото (Akhmetov was awarded the "Shakhtar Recognition" prize), 17 January 2008. ^ Foundation for Development of Ukraine, 16 January 2008, Rinat Akhmetov announced Donetsk Citizens Recognition Prize winner in the nomination "Caring for the future". (See also news archive). ^ Украинское рейтинговое агентство (Ukrainian Rating Agency), 12 August 2006, Президент получил официальные атрибуты Почетного гражданина Донецка (The President received formal accreditation as an honorary citizen of Donetsk) External links "#47 Rinat Akhmetov". The World's Billionaires, 2013. Forbes. March 2013. Retrieved 2014-02-21. Foundation for Development of Ukraine Foundation for Effective Governance Rinat Akhmetov speech at the presenation of two-year performance report of Foundation for Development of Ukraine on YouTube v t e Ukrainian crisis General topics 2013–14 Euromaidan Timeline RSA occupations Anti-Maidan 2014 Ukrainian revolution 2014 pro-Russian unrest in Ukraine Timeline Historical background Russian military intervention War in Donbass Annexation of Crimea by the Russian Federation Timeline Reaction of Russian intelligentsia Casualties International sanctions List of sanctioned individuals Media portrayal List of Ukrainian aircraft losses Trilateral Contact Group on Ukraine Little green men Ribbon of Saint George Putin khuilo! Export blockade of Ukraine by Russia Do not buy Russian goods! Boycott Russian Films Civil volunteer movement ATO zone Cold War II Civil–military administrations Trolls from Olgino Russian language in Ukraine Decommunization in Ukraine War in Donbass Timeline April–June 2014 July–September 2014 October–December 2014 January–March 2015 April–June 2015 July–September 2015 October–December 2015 January–March 2016 April–June 2016 July–September 2016 October–December 2016 January 2017–present Battles Siege of Sloviansk (12 April – 5 July 2014) Battle of Kramatorsk (12 April – 5 July 2014) Battle of Mariupol (6 May – 14 June 2014) 1st Battle of Donetsk Airport (26–27 May 2014) Siege of the Luhansk Border Base (2–4 June 2014) Zelenopillya rocket attack (11 July 2014) Battle in Shakhtarsk Raion (16 July – 26 August 2014) Battle of Horlivka (20 July – 6 September 2014) Battle of Ilovaisk (10 August – 2 September 2014) Novosvitlivka refugee convoy attack (18 August 2014) Battle of Novoazovsk (25–28 August 2014) Mariupol offensive (4–8 September 2014) 2nd Battle of Donetsk Airport (28 September 2014 – 21 January 2015) Battle of Debaltseve (16 January – 20 February 2015) Shyrokyne standoff (10 February – 3 July 2015) Battle of Marinka (3 June 2015) Battle of Svitlodarsk (18–23 December 2016) Battle of Avdiivka (29 January 2017–4 February 2017) Related Humanitarian situation International reactions Other events Crimean status referendum (16 March 2014) Support of Ukraine Act (3 April 2014) Odessa clashes (2 May 2014) Donbass status referendums (11 May 2014) Ukrainian presidential election (25 May 2014) 40th G7 summit (4–5 June 2014) Ukrainian Air Force Ilyushin Il-76 shoot-down (14 June 2014) Shelling of Donetsk, Russia (13 July 2014) Malaysia Airlines Flight 17 shoot-down (17 July 2014) reactions UNSC Resolution 2166 (21 July 2014) NATO summit in Wales (4–5 September 2014) Minsk Protocol (5 September 2014) Ukrainian parliamentary election (26 October 2014) Donbass general elections (2 November 2014) 2014 G20 Brisbane summit (15–16 November 2014) Volnovakha bus attack (13 January 2015) Donetsk bus attack (22 January 2015) Mariupol rocket attack (24 January 2015) Minsk II ceasefire agreement (12 February 2015) Kharkiv bombing (22 February 2015) Ukraine power grid cyber attack (December 2015) Proclaimed states Republic of Crimea (17–18 March 2014) Donetsk People's Republic (since 7 April 2014) Luhansk People's Republic (since 27 April 2014) Novorossiya (24 May 2014 – 20 May 2015) Background Pre-1917 Novorossiya 1918 Donetsk–Krivoy Rog Soviet Republic 1918 Taurida Soviet Socialist Republic 1994 Budapest Memorandum 1997 Russian–Ukrainian Friendship Treaty 2004 South-East Ukrainian Autonomous Republic 2012 law on languages 2014 Ukraine–European Union Association Agreement Main places Cities Kiev Maidan Nezalezhnosti Khreshchatyk Donetsk International Airport Druzhba Arena Luhansk International Airport Avanhard Stadium Kharkiv Odessa Donetsk Oblast Avdiivka Bakhmut Debaltseve Dobropillia Druzhkivka Dzerkalne Horlivka Hrabove Ilovaisk Karlivka Khartsyzk Kirovske Komsomolske Kostiantynivka Kramatorsk Krasnohorivka Lyman Makiivka Marinka Mariupol Mykolaivka Novoazovsk Pisky Pokrovsk Savur-Mohyla Shakhtarsk Siversk Sloviansk Snizhne Soledar Staromykhailivka Svitlodarsk Toretsk Torez Volnovakha Vuhledar Vuhlehirsk Yampil Yasynuvata Yenakiieve Zhdanivka Luhansk Oblast Alchevsk Antratsyt Chornukhyne Hirske Izvaryne Kirovsk Krasnodon Krasnyi Luch Lutuhyne Lysychansk Metalist Miusynsk Novosvitlivka Oleksandrivsk Pervomaisk Pobieda Popasna Rubizhne Shchastya Sievierodonetsk Stakhanov Stanytsia Luhanska Sverdlovsk (Pro-) Russian Organizations Russian Armed Forces Separatist forces List of equipment Army of the South-East Russian Orthodox Army Vostok Battalion Kalmius Brigade Sparta Battalion Somalia Battalion Prizrak Brigade Political parties and movements Donetsk Republic New Russia Party Communist Party of DPR Peace for Lugansk Region Borotba Antifascist Committee of Ukraine Ukrainian Choice Russian-speaking Ukraine The Other Russia Eurasian Youth Union Night Wolves Don Cossacks Lead figures Vladimir Putin Vladislav Surkov Sergey Shoygu Vladimir Antyufeyev Eduard Basurin Igor Bezler Valery Bolotov† Alexander Borodai Mikhail Chumachenko Aleksandr Dugin Pavel Gubarev Ekaterina Gubareva Igor Kakidzyanov Aleksey Karyakin Alexander Khodakovsky Arsen Klinchaev Vladimir Kononov Aleksey Mozgovoy† Arsen Pavlov† Igor Plotnitsky Vyacheslav Ponomarev Andrei Purgin Denis Pushilin Nelya Shtepa Igor Strelkov Mikhail Tolstykh† Oleg Tsaryov Alexander Zakharchenko Ukrainian Organizations Government of Ukraine 1st Yatsenyuk 2nd Yatsenyuk Groysman Ministry of Internal Affairs National Guard Azov Donbas Patrol Police Dnipro-1 Kharkiv Poltava Sich Svyatyi Mykolai Armed Forces of Ukraine Ukrainian Ground Forces Territorial defense battalions Aidar Batkivshchyna Dnipro-2 Kharkiv Kryvbas Rukh Oporu Ukrainian Air Force Ukrainian Airmobile Forces Security Service of Ukraine Alpha Group State Border Guard Service of Ukraine Volunteer battalions Right Sector Noman Çelebicihan Lead figures Petro Poroshenko Oleksandr Turchynov Arseniy Yatsenyuk Volodymyr Groysman Andriy Parubiy Arsen Avakov Valentyn Nalyvaichenko Valeriy Heletey Stepan Poltorak Mykhailo Koval Mykhailo Kutsyn Oleh Makhnitskyi Viktor Muzhenko Vitaly Yarema Oleh Lyashko Dmytro Yarosh Rinat Akhmetov Ihor Kolomoyskyi Serhiy Taruta Ihor Baluta Semen Semenchenko Hennadiy Moskal Nadiya Savchenko George Tuka Pavlo Zhebrivskyi