Three young men detained in Moscow for throwing flares at US ambassador’s residenceWorld October 25, 22:02
Kremlin gives no comment on alleged US carte blanche to Russia for Aleppo operationRussian Politics & Diplomacy October 25, 21:44
German ARD TV channel to go any length to win case against Russian athlete — lawyerSport October 25, 21:24
Russian, German top diplomats discuss humanitarian situation in Aleppo — ministryRussian Politics & Diplomacy October 25, 20:09
Russia moves up to 40th place in Doing Business-2017 rating — World BankBusiness & Economy October 25, 20:04
Russia hopes to receive roadmap from IPC on Paralympic membership soonSport October 25, 20:03
Lukoil warns about fake "namesake" company in UKBusiness & Economy October 25, 19:39
Russia keeps urging West to set up wide coalition against terrorismRussian Politics & Diplomacy October 25, 19:37
The farthest shore: peaceful images of Russia's Primorsky KraiSociety & Culture October 25, 19:17
MOSCOW, December 02. /ITAR-TASS/. Russia’s Defense Ministry has provided permanent housing to 72,000 of the total 82,000 families of officers that registered as those in need of housing before January 1, 2012, Defense Minister Sergei Shoigu said on Monday during a conference call at the ministry.
“We had to make a full inventory (of those in need of permanent housing) and, unfortunately, the figure has turned out to be somewhat higher than it had been as of the beginning of last year: it turned out that there are 82,000 of those who had been registered before January 1, 2012,” he said.
Shoigu noted that 72,000 officers from this category had been provided with permanent housing and another 6,000 officers had been offered flats in various Russian regions.
“This year we will fully provide with permanent housing all those who had been registered before January 1, 2012,” the minister promised.
He added that some “exotic cases” had occurred in the process of the provision of dwelling place to the families of officers. “We had to move some officers to flats allocated to them through court enforcement officers. It seems unthinkable,” he said.