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One of them is possibly comparable with the Yurubcheno-Tokhomo field." The Yurubcheno-Tokhomo oil and gas condensate field located in Evenkia district is one of the largest in Siberia.
3 May 2013 A Russian scientist has claimed that he has found the first fragments of a mystery object which caused a huge explosion over Siberia more than a century ago. The Tunguska Event in June 1908 saw a mysterious blast more powerful than the
Russian police said Friday a boy was believed to have been killed by wild dogs or wolves in eastern Siberia. The child's body bore the signs of many bites and his clothes had been torn to pieces, RIA Novosti reported...His body was found by his
But this wasn't the first time chaos rained down from above in the huge chunk of North Asia known as Siberia .
About 500 companies and 96,000 workers are laboring in this city of 345,000, Dmitri Kozak, the deputy prime minister overseeing the Olympic project, told reporters recently. Construction roars along 24 hours a day, leaving some residents dazed...All
Most of the damage to buildings was from blown-out windows caused by the impact of the meteor, and most of the injuries to people were inflicted by the broken glass that was sent flying. "I just hope they are taken more seriously now," Breugel said
Associated Press Next week will see a small asteroid pass closer to the earth than TV satellites, but Nasa have assured the world that there is no danger of impact. The celestial visitor has been named DA14 and is expected to travel at speeds of
Norilsk Nickels new chief executive, Vladimir Potanin, asked President Vladimir Putin to exempt his company from export duties to free up approximately $500 million a year for modernization of the nickel giant, a report said Monday. In a letter to
Russian tycoons Oleg Deripaska and Vladimir Potanin may reportedly put an end to a 4-year-long conflict over control of Norilsk Nickel by the year end...The $100mn parachute' is an unprecedented sum for Russia, while internationally it is also sky-
Topics Russian physicist Valentin Danilov stands outside the Krasnoyarsk regional court before his trial resumption in this September 14, 2004 file photo. Russian scientist Valentin Danilov walked free on parole on Saturday after serving eight years