Being the largest among CIS countries with immense opportunities for business, according to annual World Bank reports, Russia has made the most progress among the biggest emerging economies in implementing policies to improve its investment climate in recent years.
The uniform customs territory in the framework of the Customs Union as well close cultural links between Kazakhstan and Russia and their common historic heritage are the main drivers for strong economic cooperation between the two countries and permanent growth for trade turnover and mutual investments.
Having been on cutting edge of the developments ever since its establishment and constantly striving to extend the scope of its services available to clients, in 2013 GRATA opened its office in Moscow.
Establishing a stronger presence in Russia, GRATA International opened associate offices in: Novosibirsk - December 2016, Samara - January 2017 and Kazan - March 2017.
Extensive, internationally recognized expertise in providing legal support to investors in connection with cross-border M&A and financial transactions, capital markets projects and project finance in the Central Asia region and the ability to handle the most complex multi-jurisdictional assignments in cost-efficient manner while delivering high-quality results are the key strengths that we are fully implementing in Russia.
Brochure: GRATA Russia
Brochure: Doing business in Russia
|Evgeniya Bondarenko||Managing Partner||Novosibirsk||Inquire|
|Almat Daumоv||Partner, Head of Natural Resources Department, Representative GRATA International (Moscow)||Moscow
|Yana Dianova||Director of Corporate and Commercial Law Department, GRATA International (Moscow)||Moscow||Inquire|
|Kseniia Gain||Managing Partner||Kazan||Inquire|
|Yevgeniy Gorokhov||Senior Lawyer of Dispute Resolution Department, Attorney at law, GRATA International (Moscow)||Moscow||Inquire|
|Dmitry Samigullin||Managing Partner||Samara||Inquire|
|Andrei Soukhomlinov||Managing Partner, Office Director, GRATA International (Moscow)||Moscow||Inquire|
|Eldar Ziatdinov||Director of Tax Law Department, GRATA International (Moscow)||Moscow||Inquire|
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The Federal Law No. 124-FZ dated 1 May 2016 introduced amendments to the Federal Law 'On Citizenship of the Russian Federation' which specify the criteria for granting citizenship of the Russian Federation to the foreign businessmen, investors and specialists in the simplified procedure.
This article appeared in the 2016 edition of The International Comparative Legal Guide to: Data Protection published by Global Legal Group Ltd, London: www.iclg.co.uk.
The Federal Law, dated 2 March 2016, No. 47-FZ, introduced large changes to the Arbitration Procedure Code of the Russian Federation (hereinafter - the 'Arbitration Code').
By the end of 2015, some significant changes in the migration legislation and regulation of foreign citizens’ employment in Russia were adopted, most of which came into force this year.
The rules for provision of subsidies from the federal budget to members of industrial clusters for reimbursement of costs in the implementation of joint projects on production of industrial products of the clusters for the purpose of import substitution were approved by the Resolution of the Government of the Russian Federation No. 41 dated 28 January 2016. The subsidy is granted to the joint project initiators subject to the following conditions: 1) the industrial cluster is included in the Register of Industrial Clusters; 2) the joint project is included in the register of joint projects of industrial cluster members on the basis of the selection of the joint projects of the industrial cluster members.
The overview by GRATA International's Corporate and Commercial Law Department in Russia
The Order of the Ministry for Economic Development of the Russian Federation, dated 13 November 2015, No. 847 significantly amended the Order of the Ministry of Economic Development of the Russian Federation, dated 25 March 2014, No. 155
On 1 January 2016 the amendments to the Law of the Russian Federation No. 2124-1 dated 27 December 1991, 'On Mass Media' (the 'Media Law') introduced by the Federal Law No. 305-FZ dated 14 October 2014 entered into force, tightening the restrictions on the participation of foreign states and individuals, Russian legal entities with foreign investments, international organisations, as well as individuals with dual citizenship and stateless persons in the ownership, management and control of Russian mass media (the 'Media') and broadcasting organisations (legal entities).
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