Russia’ Regional Elites: Whom They Consist of, and What Are the Tendencies of Their Evolution (II)

Russia’ Regional Elites:
Whom They Consist of, and What Are the Tendencies of Their Evolution (II)


Gaman-Golutvina O.V.,

Dr. Sci. (Polit. Sci.), Corresponding Member of the Russian Academy of Sciences, Head of the Comparative Political Science Department, MGIMO University; President of the Russian Association of Political Science; Professor, National Research University Higher School of Economics; Editor-in-Chief of the journal “Comparative Politics”; member of the Public Chamber of the Russian Federation and the Public Council under the Ministry of Education and Science of the Russian Federation, Moscow, Russia, ogaman@mgimo.ru


elibrary_id: 250180 | ORCID: 0000-0002-2660-481X | RESEARCHER_ID: E-4046-2012


DOI: 10.17976/jpps/2004.03.03

For citation:

Gaman-Golutvina O.V. Russia’ Regional Elites: Whom They Consist of, and What Are the Tendencies of Their Evolution (II) . – Polis. Political Studies. 2004. No. 3. P. 22-32. (In Russ.). https://doi.org/10.17976/jpps/2004.03.03



Abstract

In this 2nd part of her article (for its 1st part see Polis 2004, № 2), the author analyzes the composition of the ranks of the business elite, the channels of its recruitment, as well as the development of the relations between elites in the center and in the regions. Pointing to the strengthening of the Kremlin’s influence in the regions, she stresses that it means growing influence not only of central governing structures (administration of the RF President, the government, etc.), but also of federal financial-industrial groups which are ever more actively “getting” regional business “under”. According to the author’s conclusion, one of the most significant tendencies of the past years is the merging of the political elite and the economic one, and the formation of politico-financial conglomerations claiming the role of dominant actors in regional politics and economy. These conglomerations, being often part of similar formations of the federal level, appear now as most important participants of the interaction between the federal elite and regional ones.


Content No. 3, 2004

See also:


Durdin D.M.,
The “Image” of a Political Leader and Possibilities of Changing It. – Polis. Political Studies. 2000. No2

Glubotzky A.Yu., Kynev A.V.,
The Party Component of the Russian Regions’ Legislative Assemblies. – Polis. Political Studies. 2003. No6

Nechayev V.D.,
Factors and Preconditions of Local Self-government’s Financial Autonomy. – Polis. Political Studies. 2004. No6

Tolpygo A.K.,
The Reds in the Ukraine. – Polis. Political Studies. 1999. No4

Gaman-Golutvina O.V.,
Russia’ Regional Elites: Whom They Consist of, and What Are the Tendencies of Their Evolution (I). – Polis. Political Studies. 2004. No2

 

   

Introducing an article



Polis. Political Studies
2 2008


Metropolitan Kirill
Orthodoxy and Education

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