Russia cuts oil output by 200,000 barrels a dayBusiness & Economy March 30, 8:09
Russian historical epic Viking to be released in Italy, UKSociety & Culture March 30, 2:11
Putin visits ice cave during Arctic tourSociety & Culture March 30, 0:02
Moscow slams West’s reaction to Russian protests as part of long-planned campaignRussian Politics & Diplomacy March 29, 23:56
Putin orders Defense Ministry and FSB to ensure protection of Russia’s interests in ArcticMilitary & Defense March 29, 21:46
Kiev aware of few chances to win in debt lawsuit case — envoyBusiness & Economy March 29, 20:52
Russian top diplomat dismisses claims about human rights violations in Crimea as liesRussian Politics & Diplomacy March 29, 20:23
Moscow suspects Jabhat al-Nusra could be used to topple AssadRussian Politics & Diplomacy March 29, 19:58
Lavrov reiterates there are no facts substantiating Iran’s links to terroristsRussian Politics & Diplomacy March 29, 19:40
MOSCOW, July 10. /TASS/. Three fourths, or 75%, of Russian electors keep President Vladimir Putin on the peak of national confidence, the website of the Public Opinion Foundation said on Friday.
Pollsters say that if the presidential elections were held this Sunday, 75% of Russians would cast their votes for Putin. In late June the president’s electoral rating amounted to 76%, with an average figure of 75% in place since this March.
At least five percent of the polled are ready to vote for Liberal Democratic Party (LDPR) leader Vladimir Zhirinovsky, two percent - for Communist Party of the Russian Federation (CPRF) leader Gennady Zyuganov. Meagre one percent of voters would say Yes to tycoon and ex-leader of the Civil Platform party Mikhail Prokhorov or any other politician.
At the same time, one percent of respondents say they would spoil a voting paper.
Leader of the A Just Russia party Sergey Mironov cannot count on any votes at the elections as zero percent would vote for him.
Meanwhile, nine percent of the respondents said they would not go to the polling stations while another six were uncertain about their preferences.
Pollsters gathered views among 3,000 survey respondents in 64 Russian federal subjects. Statistical error does not exceed 3.3%