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Table of names:


Alexander Abramov

Vagit Alekperov

Sergei Bogdanchikov

Andrei Bokarev

Sergei Chemezov

Anatoli Chubais

Oleg Deripaska

Mikhail Fridman

Alexander Frolov

Boris Fyoderov

Boris Gryzlov

Sergei Borisovich Ivanov

Viktor Ivanov

Garry Kasparov

Andrei I. Kazmin

Alexander Vladimirovich Konovalov

Andrei Kostin

Vladimir Lisin

Dmitry Anatolyevich Medvedev

Alexei Miller

Reinhard Mitschek

Aleksei Mordashov

Aleksei Murychev

Sergey Yevgenyevich Naryshkin

Vladimir Potanin

Konstantin Pulikovsky

Dmitry Pumpyansky

Victor F. Rashnikov

Ivan Safronov

Igor Sechin

Anatoly Serdiukov

Aleksandr Shokhin

Zakhar Smushkin

Vladislav Surkov

Alisher Usmanov

Semyon Vainshtok

Viktor Vekselberg

Vladimir Yakunin

Vladimir Yevtushenkov

Igor Zuzin




Alexander Abramov




After the fall of communism, Abramov went into business. He established a precursor to his massive Evraz Group in 1992; made a fortune exporting metals and coal from the Urals and Siberia. After Russia's financial collapse in 1998, he bought up steel companies and coal mines on the cheap and also acquired a big stake in Russia's electric monopoly UES. He then incorporated all his raw-material and metallurgical plants into Evraz Group, which was listed on the London Stock Exchange in June 2005. Until 1 January 2006, he was Chairman of the Board and CEO, and until 1 May 2006, Chairman of the Board. Since May 2006 Mr Abramov has been a member at large on the Board with no executive responsibilities. He is also a member of the boards of directors of NTMK and ZapSib.
http://www.evraz.com/about/board/

http://www.forbes.com//lists/2006/10/AY0Y.html


Vagit Alekperov




Alekperov was born in 1950. He graduated in 1974 from the Azizbekov Institute of Oil and Chemistry in Azerbaijan. Doctor of Economics, current Member of the Russian Academy of Natural Sciences. Awarded four orders and eight medals. He worked from 1968 in the oil industry in Azerbaijan and Western Siberia. From 1987 to 1990 CEO of Kogalymneftegaz (oil production company), a division of Glavtyumenneftegaz within the Ministry of the Oil & Gas Industry of the USSR. From 1990 to 1991, Deputy, then First Deputy to the USSR Oil & Gas Industry Minister. From 1992 to 1993 President of Langepasuraykogalymneft (oil production group). Chairman of the Board of Directors of LUKOIL from 1993 to 2000. He has been President of LUKOIL since 1993.

During the past five-year term of V. Alekperov presidency LUKOIL achieved outstanding results. The Company's market capitalization increased from $10 bln to $60 bln. Total shareholder's return rose from 35.2% in 2001 to 99% in 2005. ROACE grew from 16% to 23% during 2001-2005. LUKOIL also significantly improved its financial results: during 2001-2005 sales grew by 315%, net income - by 206%. Dividends doubled and reached 33 rubles/share.

Sergei Bogdanchikov


Rosneft's president, is one of the few people with direct access to Putin, and is also one of the only major players surrounding Putin to have no obvious background in either St. Petersburg or the security services. He rose from the position of engineer through the administrative ranks of state-run oil-drilling concerns on Sakhalin. In 1993, he was appointed general director of Sakhalinmorneftegaz. In 1997, he was named vice president of Rosneft, where he began coordinating the Company’s projects on the Sakhalin shelf as well as other projects in the Far East. When Bogdanchikov became the CEO at Rosneft in 1998, the company, which the state had hoped in the 1990s would become the leader of Russia's oil industry, was faced with falling production and had lost out on some properties to aggressive moves by oligarch-controlled interests – including Sibneft and Abromovich. Bogdanchikov quickly moved to consolidate the company's control over its holdings and has since made a number of moves, including the Yuganskeneftegaz purchase, to strengthen the company's position. Most experts believe that much of this success is due to Bogdanchikov's ties to the siloviki and, in particular, Sechin.


Born in 1957, Sergey Bogdanchikov received a first class honors degree from the Ufa Petroleum Institute in 1981 where he studied methods and integrated mechanization of developing oil and gas fields. He holds a Doctorate of Science in Engineering and is the author of several academic works.

Sergey Bogdanchikov currently serves as Rosneft’s president, a position which he has held since his appointment by the Russian government on October 14, 1998.

Mr. Bogdanchikov began his career in the oil and gas industry on Sakhalin Island in 1981.  In 1993, he was appointed general director of Sakhalinmorneftegaz.  In 1997, he was named vice president of Rosneft, where he began coordinating the Company’s projects on the Sakhalin shelf as well as other projects in the Far East.

Born in 1957, Sergey Bogdanchikov received a first class honors degree from the Ufa Petroleum Institute in 1981 where he studied methods and integrated mechanization of developing oil and gas fields.  He holds a Doctorate of Science in Engineering and is the author of several academic works.



Vladimir Bogdanov

 51 , self made


Track This Person 

Source: oil
Net Worth: $1 bil 
Country of citizenship: Russia
Marital Status: married , 1 child 
Bachelor of Arts / Science
Masters of Business Administration

Gained control of Surgutneftegaz, Russia's fourth-largest oil company, during the privatization auctions of 1994 and 1995. Is known in Russia as a competent and honest industrial tycoon; many regard Surgutneftegaz to be the best-managed oil company in Russia, though outside investors have been grumbling at the company's paltry dividends, primitive accounting and underutilized cash horde. Exceptionally private: dubbed the "Hermit of Siberia", Bogdanov rarely leaves his remote oil town, never grants interviews and shuns the trappings of wealth; often walks to work and does his own grocery shopping.

Bogdanov, the President of Surgutneftegaz, Russia's second largest oil company, was born in Suyerka in 1951, a small village in the Tiumen region of west Siberia. This also was the prime location of most of Russia's oil fields. He attended the Tiumen Industrial Institute and specialized in oil and well drilling.

After graduating in 1973 he went to work as a technician in the nearby oil fields of Nizhnevartovsk, Nefteyugansk and Surgut. He eventually became deputy general director of drilling in Surgutneftgaz and then general director. He remained as general director when the oil company was privatized in 1993. Unlike Lukoil, Surgutneftegaz consisted primarily of producing fields and only in 1994 did it branch out to encompass oil refineries and gasoline service stations.



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