All-Russia People's Front
All-Russia People's Front
Общероссийский народный фронт
|Founded||6 May 2011|
|Headquarters||40th Building, Mosfilmovskaya Street, Moscow, Russia. 119285|
|Membership (2018)||125,000[needs update]|
|Member parties||United Russia|
A Just Russia — For Truth
Party of Growth
National Liberation Movement
Progressive Socialist Party of Ukraine
We Are Together with Russia
|Colors|| White, Blue, Red|
(Russian national colors)
|Slogan||"If you are for Putin, then you are for the Front"|
(Russian: "Если ты за Путина, значит ты за Фронт")
|Seats in the Federation Council|
146 / 170
|Seats in the State Duma|
356 / 450
This article needs additional citations for verification. (November 2014)
This article may be expanded with text translated from the corresponding article in Russian. (October 2014) Click [show] for important translation instructions.
The All-Russia People's Front[a] (ONF; Russian: Общероссийский народный фронт, romanized: Obshcherossiyskiy narodnyy front), is a political coalition in Russia started in 2011 by then-Prime Minister of Russia Vladimir Putin to provide the United Russia political party with "new ideas, new suggestions and new faces". The ONF aims to forge formal alliances between United Russia (the ruling party from 2001 onwards) and numerous Russian non-governmental organizations. On 12 June 2013 the ONF founding conference elected Putin (President of Russia from 2012) as the Front's leader.
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At the meeting of United Russia on 6 May 2011, Putin called for the creation of a "broad popular front [of] like-minded political forces" to participate in the Duma election. He included United Russia and other political parties, business associations, trade unions and youth', women's and veterans' organizations. He claimed that United Russia's party list would include non-party candidates nominated by these organizations.
A website was set up involving headquarters, regional branches and leadership. The Front urged individuals and groups that care about the "fate" and "victory" of Russia and want "access to participation in power" to fill out an application on the website. Putin's aides have stated that he is the "informal head" of the popular front, but deputy prime minister and chief of government staff Vyacheslav Volodin was named the head of the popular front headquarters.
In April 2011 at a meeting with the Coordinating Council of the People's Front, Putin said the activities of the front would continue after the election season. At the same meeting, Putin also said that Russia should ensure that the parliament remained a leading political force. By May 2011, hundreds of businesses had enlisted their workforces in the organization, including around 40,000 from the Siberian Business Union.
On 12 June 2013, the movement convened its inaugural congress, electing Putin as its leader. The congress also elected the front's Central Staff: film director Stanislav Govorukhin, Delovaya Rossiya, co-chairman Aleksandr Galushka and State Duma member Olga Timofeyeva.
According to the Charter, the Front's goal is "promotion of unity and civil solidarity in the name of Russia's historical success"; the country's development as a free, strong and sovereign state with a robust economy; fast economic growth; and reliance on the family. On the list of the ONF founders were 480 people, including trade union activists, workers, scientists, culture workers, athletes, businessmen, farm and medical workers and politicians.
On 4 December 2013, the conference of the Front was held. The conference, which ran until 6 December, discussed the process of implementing reforms in healthcare, economy, community services, education and culture. The meeting held numerous round tables on the president's so-called "May decrees" and tackled internal agenda items.
In January 2014, the Front registered its first regional office in the city of Lipetsk, located about 440 kilometers south of Moscow, with Russia's Justice Ministry.
On October 21, 2019, the Supreme Court of Russia, following a lawsuit by the Ministry of Justice, liquidated the Agrarian Party of Russia for insufficient participation in the elections for 7 years, thus also ending its participation in the Front.
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The All-Russia People's Front also includes the following organisations:
- Federation of Independent Trade Unions of Russia
- Russian Union of Industrialists and Entrepreneurs
- Young Guard of United Russia
- Siberian Business Union
- All-Russian Public Civil-Patriotic Movement
- Union of Pensioners of Russia
- Union of Transport Workers of Russia
- Union of Russia Women
- Killed Roads movement
- Support of Russia
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According to journalist Steve Rosenberg in an article for the BBC, the ONF may replace United Russia in the future, which was the probable reason for its establishment.
Source: "All-Russia People's Front", Wikipedia, Wikimedia Foundation, (2023, March 21st), https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/All-Russia_People's_Front.
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Liberal Democratic Party of Russia
People's Party of the Russian Federation
Russian Communist Workers Party
United Civil Front
A Just Russia — For Truth
People's Union (Russia)
Congress of Russian Communities
National Salvation Front (Russia)
Party of Growth
2011 Russian legislative election
Left Front (Russia)
Civic Platform (Russia)
2018 Russian presidential election
People's Front of Abkhazia for Development and Justice
Russia of the Future
Aleksandr Vasiliev (politician)
New People (political party)
- ^ Sakwa, Richard (2013). Power and Policy in Putin's Russia. Routledge. p. 7. ISBN 978-1-317-98994-3.
- ^ de Vogel, Sasha (25 October 2012). "New Russian "Patriots"". The Institute of Modern Russia. Retrieved 26 May 2017.
- ^ "Russia parliament elections: How the parties line up". BBC News Online. BBC. 6 March 2012. Retrieved 11 May 2017.
- ^ Sakwa, Richard (2013). Power and Policy in Putin's Russia. Routledge. p. 7. ISBN 9781317989943.
- ^ Kazharski, Aliaksei. Eurasian Integration and the Russian World. Central European University Press. p. 183.
- ^ Chen, Cheng (6 July 2016). The Return of Ideology: The Search for Regime Identities in Postcommunist Russia and China. University of Michigan Press. p. 87. ISBN 9780472119936.
- ^ Fuchs, Christian (2019-09-17). Nationalism on the Internet: Critical theory and ideology in the age of social media and fake news. Routledge. ISBN 978-1-000-69266-2.
Right-wing politicians and parties have in recent years had success in a significant number of countries. Examples include:[...]United Russia, Vladimir Putin's All-Russia People's Front, and the Liberal Democratic Party in Russia;
- ^ a b Общероссийский народный фронт утвердил формат взаимодействия со СПРАВЕДЛИВОЙ РОССИЕЙ
- ^ a b "Партия роста" предложит ОНФ вместе поработать над созданием рабочих мест (tr. "The "Party of Growth" will offer the ONF to work together to create jobs ") ria.ru
- ^ "Устав". onf.ru.
- ^ a b c Putin becomes Popular Front for Russia leader, Interfax-Ukraine (13 June 2013).
- ^ "Учредительный съезд Общероссийского народного фронта". Новости (in Russian). 12 June 2013 [12 June 2013]. Retrieved 8 June 2022.
В ходе заседания Владимир Путин избран лидером Общероссийского народного фронта.
- ^ "Echo of Soviet era in Putin's bid for votes". The Australian. 2011-06-17.
- ^ "Putin-led People's Front for Russia - supra-party resource uniting society". Itar Tass. Retrieved 15 June 2013.
- ^ "Putin to attend All-Russia People's Front conference". Voice of Russia. Retrieved 5 December 2013.
- ^ "Putin Complains of Rusty Water at Home". RIA Novosti. 5 December 2013. Retrieved 5 December 2013.
- ^ "Putin-Led Civic Movement Registers First RegionalBranch". RIA Novosti. 3 January 2014. Retrieved 3 January 2014.
- ^ Decision of the Supreme Court of the Russian Federation No. AKPI19-796 of October 21, 2019
- ^ a b "Устав".
- ^ Захар Прилепин Член центрального штаба ОНФ
- ^ https://rg.ru/2011/12/20/onf.html "Патриоты России" вступят в Общероссийский народный фронт
- ^ "Кто возглавит партию "Справедливая Россия" после создания коалиции".
- ^ ""New Eurasia" public movement stablished". Big Asia. 2021.
- ^ a b Mark Kesselman; Joel Krieger; William A. Joseph (18 March 2008). Introduction to Comparative Politics: Brief Edition. Cengage Learning. p. 243. ISBN 978-0-618-86683-0.
- ^ Ed Hancox (6 April 2012). "Anti-Putin Protests Have Ended, But Grassroots Democracy Movement Growing in Russia". Mic.
First is the fact that Russia's typically fractious opposition parties were able to rally 'round Urlashov's candidacy: the Communists, the liberal Yabloko party and centrist A Just Russia all supported Urlashov.
- ^ Mark Kesselman; Joel Krieger; William A. Joseph, eds. (2015). Introduction to Comparative Politics: Political Challenges and Changing Agendas. Cengage Learning. p. 578. ISBN 9781305445444.
Of the four parties represented in the State Duma, two are centrist (United Russia and A Just Russia). The second-strongest party after United Russia, the Communist Party of the Russian Federation, is a traditional left party.
- ^ 
- ^ Bridget Johnson. "Political Parties and Representation in Russia". About.com News & Issues. Retrieved 16 March 2015.
- ^ "A Just Russia Threatened as Founding Groups Split From Party - News". The Moscow Times. Retrieved 16 March 2015.
- ^ 
- ^ a b "Нечаев Алексей Геннадьевич". web.archive.org. 2021-05-31. Archived from the original on 2021-05-31. Retrieved 2022-11-02.
- ^ ""Русская весна" за рубежом". Спектр-Пресс (in Russian). 3 February 2015.
- ^ in the United Russia faction
- ^ "Прогрессивная социалистическая партия Украины присоединилась к".
- ^ "Pro-Russian Movement's Headquarters In Occupied Ukrainian City Hit By Blast". RadioFreeEurope/RadioLiberty. Retrieved 2022-11-02.
- ^ "Центральный штаб".
- ^ "Putin inaugurates new movement amid fresh protests". BBC News. 12 June 2013. Retrieved 2013-06-12.
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