15 September 1998 After Russian President Boris Yeltsin cut short a vacation and returned to Moscow on 29 July, the local press buzzed with talk of a cabinet reshuffle, to be spearheaded by the appointment of a veteran reformer as deputy prime minister in charge of economics. The talk turned out to be premature, but […]

You have reached a premium content area of TOL. To read this entire article please login if you are already a TOL subscriber.

Not a subscriber?

Annual membership costs only $55 per year for individuals ($33 for students) and organizational subscriptions start at $141 per year.

Subscribe today for access to:
Full access to the website, including premium articles videos, country reports and searchable archives (containing over 25,000 articles).

You can subscribe here to gain access to the entire website.