PROFILE: Emmanuel Macron poised to become France’s youngest presidentWorld April 24, 6:44
North Korea ready to carry out nuclear test at any time — South Korean paperWorld April 24, 5:56
Swedish think tank SIPRI puts Russia in world’s top three biggest defense spendersMilitary & Defense April 24, 4:35
Ukraine reconciliation meeting in Minsk postponed over OSCE car blastWorld April 24, 3:21
Macron announces his victory in first round of French presidential voteWorld April 24, 1:29
Le Pen gets 23.08%, Macron - 23.11% after 33 mln votes counted — Interior MinistryWorld April 23, 23:58
Preliminary results of French polls reveal defeat of two leading partiesWorld April 23, 22:49
Macron, Le Pen lead in first round of French election — TVWorld April 23, 21:33
Russian Foreign Ministry slams OSCE car incident in Donbass as 'provocation'Russian Politics & Diplomacy April 23, 19:41
ARKHANGELSK, August 28, /ITAR-TASS/. A Russian shipyard said on Wednesday it no longer depends on supplies of Ukrainian equipment for building nuclear power submarines as it completed the government's task to eliminate the reliance on imports.
"We've already found Russian suppliers of these products," the press service of "Sevmash," a shipyard based in Severodvinsk in Russia's northern Arkhangelsk region, told Itar-Tass.
Sevmash is successfully implementing its import-substitution programme and the newest submarines of Project 885 ("Yasen") will have 100% of Russian equipment, the press service said.
Earlier, the company said the Knyaz Vladimir submarine of Project 955A only used domestic parts and assemblies, and Sevmash director Mikhail Budnichenko said preference had been given to domestic producers of metal and equipment with a small portion of imported parts.
Budnichenko's deputy said that the company manufactured a large volume of assemblies at its own facilities, including machine building products and reinforced steel.
Sevmash is part of the United Shipbuilding Corporation. It employs more than 26,000 people, producing ships with displacement of up to 100,000 tons, including nuclear-powered vessels.
At present, the company is building Yasen-and Borei-class nuclear power submarines.