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Ministry Of Heavy And Transport Engineering Of The USSR
The Ministry of Heavy Machine Building (Mintyazhmash; Russian: Министерство тяжёлого машиностроения СССР) was a government ministry in the Soviet Union. History[edit] The statute of the People's Commissariat of Heavy Machine Building was confirmed by a decree of the Council of People's Commissars
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Russian Language
Russian (Russian: ру́сский язы́к, tr. rússkiy yazýk) is an East Slavic language
East Slavic language
and an official language in Russia, Belarus, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan
Kyrgyzstan
and many minor or unrecognised territories throughout Eurasia
Eurasia
(particularly in Eastern Europe, the Baltics, the Caucasus, and Central Asia). It is an unofficial but widely spoken language in Latvia, Moldova, Ukraine
Ukraine
and to a lesser extent, the other post-Soviet states.[31][32] Russian belongs to the family of Indo-European languages
Indo-European languages
and is one of the four living members of the East Slavic languages
Slavic languages
(which in turn is part of the larger Balto-Slavic branch)
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Ministry Of Electrical Engineering
The Ministry of the Electrical Equipment Industry (Minelektrotekhprom; Russian: Министерство электротехнической промышленности СССР) was a government ministry in the Soviet Union. Established in 1954; disestablished in 1957 and reestablished as State Committee in 1962 and as Ministry in 1965; responsible for the development and production of electrical cable, storage batteries, lighting equipment, electrical motors, generators, transformers, and high voltage electrical distribution apparatus.[1] List of ministers[edit] Source:[2][3]Aleksei Antonov (2.10.1965 - 20.12.1980) Anatoli Mayorets (20.12.1980 - 8.5.1985) Gennadi Voronovski (8.5.1985 - 20.7.1986) Oleg Anfimov (20.7.1986 - 24.8.1991)References[edit]^ Directory of Soviet officials. National organizations. National Foreign Assessment Center. February 1989
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Ministry Of Communication Equipment Industry (Soviet Union)
The Ministry of Communications Equipment Industry (MPSS; Russian: Министерство промышленности средств связи СССР) was a government ministry in the Soviet Union. History[edit] By ukase of the Presidium of the Supreme Soviet of 28 June 1946, the Ministry of Electrical Industry was divided into the Ministry of Electrical Industry and the Ministry of Communications Equipment Industry
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Ministry Of Construction (Soviet Union)
The Ministry of Construction (Minstroy; Russian: Министерство строительства СССР) was a government ministry in the Soviet Union. History[edit] A ukase of 15 March 1953 combined the Ministry of Construction of Heavy Industry Enterprises USSR and the Ministry of Construction of Machine-Building Enterprises USSR into the all-union Ministry of Construction USSR. Nikolay Aleksandrovich Dygay was appointed Minister of Construction USSR. In January 1954, D. Ya. Rayzer was First Deputy Minister of Construction USSR. Goldin was a Deputy Minister of Construction USSR in April 1954.[1] In August 1986 the construction ministries were reorganized by geographical regions. The Ministry of Construction was the basis for the Ministry of Construction in the Northern and Western Regions, while the Ministry of Industrial Construction was the basis for the Ministry of Construction in the Southern Regions
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Ministry Of Construction Of Heavy Industry
The Ministry of Construction of Heavy Industry of the USSR (Mintyazhstroy; Russian: Министерство строительства предприятий тяжелой промышленности СССР) was a central government institution charged with leading the heavy industry of the Soviet Union. It was established in 1946 to replace the several successor Commissariats to the People's Commissariat of Heavy Industry of the USSR, dissolved in 1939
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Ministry Of Construction Of Oil And Gas Industry
The Ministry of Construction of Oil and Gas Industries (Minneftegazstroy; Russian: Министерство строительства предприятий нефтяной и газовой промышленности СССР) was a government ministry in the Soviet Union. Created in 1972, this ministry was responsible for construction of pipelines, processing facilities and compressor and pumping stations.[1] List of ministers[edit] Source:[2][3]Aleksei Kortunov (20.9.1972 - 11.12.1973) Boris Shcherbina (11.12.1973 - 22.2.1984) Vladimir Chirskov (22.2.1984 - 24.8.1991)References[edit]^ Directory of Soviet officials. National organizations. National Foreign Assessment Center. February 1989. Retrieved 19 November 2017.  ^ "Governments of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics 1917-1964". Archived from the original on 28 November 2017
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Ministry Of Construction Of Road Building And Communal Machines
The Ministry of Construction and Road-Machine Building (Minstroydormash; Russian: Министерство строительного и дорожного машиностроения СССР) was a government ministry in the Soviet Union. The People's Commissariat of Construction- and Road-Machine Building was established by a ukase of the Presidium Supreme Soviet USSR
Presidium Supreme Soviet USSR
of 17 February 1946. In March 1946, the people's commissariat became the Ministry of Construction- and Road-Machine Building.[1] List of ministers[edit] Source:[2][3]Konstantin Sokolov (17 February 1946 - 2 June 1949) Semjon Fomin (2 June 1949 - 5 March 1953) Jefim Novosjelov (19 April 1954 - 10 May 1957; 2 October 1965 - 2 December 1980) Vitali Chudin (2 December 1980 - 2 August 1985) Jevgeni Varnachev (2 August 1985 - 17 July 1989)References[edit]^ "Organization of the Ministry of Construction- and Road-Machine Building" (PDF). CIA
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Ministry Of Cotton
The Ministry of Cotton Growing (Khlopkovodstvo; Russian: Министерство хлопководства СССР) was a government ministry in the Soviet Union. History[edit] The Ministry of Cotton Growing was established by a ukase of the Presidium of the Supreme Soviet
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Ministry Of Culture (Soviet Union)
The Ministry of Culture of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (USSR) (Министерство культуры СССР), formed in 1936, was one of the most important government offices in the Soviet Union. It was formerly (until 1946) known as the State Committee on the Arts (Комитет по делам искусств). The Ministry, at the all-Union level, was established in 1953, after existing as a State Committee of the Council of Ministers
State Committee of the Council of Ministers
for several years. The Ministry was led by the Minister of Culture, prior to 1953 a Chairman, who was nominated by the Chairman of the Council of Ministers and confirmed by the Presidium of the Supreme Soviet, and was a member of the Council of Ministers of the USSR
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Ministry Of Defense (Soviet Union)
The Ministry of Defense (Minoboron; Russian: Министерство обороны СССР) was a government ministry in the Soviet Union.Contents1 Organization 2 Responsibilities 3 See also 4 ReferencesOrganization[edit] The Ministry of Defense, an all-union ministry, was technically subordinate to the Council of Ministers, as well as to the Supreme Soviet and the CPSU Central Committee. In 1989 it was, however, larger than most other ministries and had special arrangements for party supervision of, and state participation in, its activities
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Ministry Of Defense Industry (Soviet Union)
The Ministry of Defense Industry (Minoboronprom; Russian: Министерство оборонной промышленности СССР) was a government ministry in the Soviet Union.Contents1 History 2 Headquarters 3 List of ministers 4 ReferencesHistory[edit] It was originally established on 8 December 1936 as the People's Commissariat of Defence Industry of the USSR on the basis of the People's Commissariat of Heavy Industry of the USSR. On 11 January 1939, a decree of the Presidium of the Supreme Soviet
Presidium of the Supreme Soviet
of the USSR divided the People's Commissariat of Defence Industry of into four departments: the People's Commissariat of Aviation Industry, People's Commissariat of the Shipbuilding Industry, People's Commissariat of Arms and People's Commissariat of Munitions. The ministry was re-established on 2 March 1965 from the State Committee for Defense Technology
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Ministry Of Education (Soviet Union)
The Ministry of Education of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (USSR) (Russian: Министерство просвещения СССР), formed on 3 August 1966, was one of the most important government offices in the Soviet Union. It was known as the People's Commissariat for Education (Russian: Народный комиссариат просвещения), or Narkompros, until 1946. Narkompros was a Soviet agency founded by the State Commission on Education (Russian: Государственная комиссия по просвещению) and charged with the administration of public education and most of other issues related to culture. Its first head was Anatoly Lunacharsky
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Ministry Of Electrical Power And Electrification
The Ministry of Electric Power Stations (Russian: Министерство электростанций СССР) was a government ministry in the Soviet Union. History[edit] The People's Commissariat of Electric Power Stations and Electrical Industry USSR was one of six people's commissariats created from the division of the People's Commissariat of Heavy Industry USSR by ukase of the Presidium Supreme Soviet USSR
Presidium Supreme Soviet USSR
of 24 January 1939.[1] Ukases of the Presidium, Supreme Soviet USSR, of 7 April 1940, reorganized the People's Commissariat of Electric Power Stations and Electrical Industry USSR into the People's Commissariat of Electric Power Stations USSR and established the People's Commissariat of Electrical Industry USSR
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Ministry Of Coal Industry
The Ministry of Coal Industry (Minugleprom; Russian: Министерство угольной промышленности СССР) was a government ministry in the Soviet Union. A ukase of the Presidium Supreme Soviet USSR
Presidium Supreme Soviet USSR
of 28 December 1948 created the all-union Ministry of the Coal Industry USSR by merging the Ministry of the Coal Industry of Western Regions USSR, the Ministry of the Coal Industry of Eastern Regions USSR, and the Ministry for Construction of Fuel Enterprises USSR.[1] The coal industry had originally been part of the all-union People's Commissariat of Heavy Industry. A ukase of the Presidium, Supreme Soviet USSR of 24 January 1939 established the all-union People's Commissariat of Fuel Industry, which included the coal, shale and petroleum industries
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Ministry Of Electronic Industry
The Ministry of the Electronics Industry (Minelektronprom; Russian: Министерство электронной промышленности) was a government ministry in the Soviet Union. Established in 1961 as State Committee for Electronics Technology, it became a ministry in 1965.[1] Its primary responsibility is for research, development, and production of electronic and electrical devices, including solid-state and miniature electronic components and devices.[1] The Ministry of the Electronics Industry was the monopolistic producer of electronic components for military and civilian applications in the Soviet Union. It produced a wide variety of electronic appliances, most of them under the Electronika
Electronika
brand.[2] List of ministers[edit] Source:[3][4]Aleksandr Shokin (2.10.1965 - 18.11.1985) Vladislav Kolesnikov (18.11.1985 - 24.8.1991)References[edit]^ a b Directory of Soviet officials. National organizations
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