Alexei Anatolievich Aleksei Navalny is a Russian opposition leader, lawyer, and anti-corruption activist.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,893|
Alexei Anatolievich Aleksei Navalny is a Russian opposition leader, lawyer, and anti-corruption activist.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,893|
Aleksei Navalny is the leader of the Russia of the Future party and founder of the Anti-Corruption Foundation .
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,895|
Aleksei Navalny is recognised by Amnesty International as a prisoner of conscience, and was awarded the Sakharov Prize for his work on human rights.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,896|
In December 2014, Aleksei Navalny received another suspended sentence for embezzlement.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,897|
In December 2016, Aleksei Navalny launched his presidential campaign for the 2018 presidential election but was barred by Russia's Central Election Commission after registering due to his prior criminal conviction; the Russian Supreme Court subsequently rejected his appeal.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,898|
In 2018, Aleksei Navalny initiated Smart Voting, a tactical voting strategy intended to consolidate the votes of those who oppose United Russia, to the party of seats in elections.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,899|
Aleksei Navalny was medically evacuated to Berlin and discharged a month later.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,900|
Aleksei Navalny accused Putin of being responsible for his poisoning, and an investigation implicated agents from the Federal Security Service.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,901|
Aleksei Navalny graduated from Kalininets secondary school in 1993.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,905|
Aleksei Navalny graduated from the Peoples' Friendship University of Russia in 1998 with a law degree.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,906|
Aleksei Navalny then studied securities and exchanges at the Financial University under the Government of the Russian Federation, graduating in 2001.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,907|
Aleksei Navalny received a scholarship to the Yale World Fellows program at Yale University in 2010.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,908|
In 2009, Aleksei Navalny became an advocate and a member of advocate's chamber of Kirov Oblast .
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,909|
Aleksei Navalny organised television debates via state-run Moscow channel TV Center; two initial episodes showed high ratings, but the show was suddenly cancelled.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,911|
In late 2006, Aleksei Navalny appealed to the Moscow City Hall, asking it to grant permission to conduct the nationalist 2006 Russian march.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,912|
In July 2007, Aleksei Navalny resigned from the post of Deputy Chief of the Moscow branch of the party.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,913|
Also in 2007, Aleksei Navalny co-founded the National Russian Liberation Movement, known as NAROD, that sets immigration policy as a priority.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,915|
Aleksei Navalny said the concept of political parties was "outdated", and added his participation would make maintaining the party more difficult.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,917|
Aleksei Navalny reacted to that with a tweet saying, "[…] A salvo of all guns".
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,918|
On 8 January 2014, Aleksei Navalny's party filed documents for registration for the second time.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,919|
Aleksei Navalny added that the party would appeal to the European Court of Human Rights, and expressed confidence that the party would be restored and admitted to elections.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,920|
Thanks to Aleksei Navalny's strong campaign, his result grew over time, weakening Sobyanin's, and in the end of the campaign, he declared the runoff election was "a hair's breadth away".
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,921|
Aleksei Navalny fared better in the center and southwest of Moscow, which have higher income and education levels.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,922|
Aleksei Navalny then challenged the decision in the Supreme Court of Russia, but the court ruled that the election results were legitimate.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,923|
Aleksei Navalny declared merging parties would invoke bureaucratic difficulties and question the legitimacy of party's right to participate in federal elections without signatures collecting.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,924|
Aleksei Navalny announced his entry into the presidential race on 13 December 2016, however on 8 February 2017, the Leninsky district court of Kirov repeated its sentence of 2013 and charged him with a five-year suspended sentence.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,925|
Aleksei Navalny announced that he would pursue the annulment of the sentence that clearly contradicts the decision of ECHR.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,926|
Aleksei Navalny referred to the Russian Constitution, which deprives only two groups of citizens of the right to be elected: those recognised by the court as legally unfit and those kept in places of confinement by a court sentence.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,927|
Aleksei Navalny was attacked by unknown assailants outside his office in the Anti-Corruption Foundation on 27 April 2017.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,928|
Aleksei Navalny reportedly lost 80 percent of the sight in his right eye.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,929|
Aleksei Navalny was released from jail on 27 July 2017 after spending 25 days of imprisonment.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,930|
Aleksei Navalny was sentenced to 20 days in jail on 2 October 2017 for calls to participate in protests without approval from state authorities.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,931|
In December 2017, Russia's Central Electoral Commission barred Aleksei Navalny from running for president in 2018, citing Aleksei Navalny's corruption conviction.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,932|
Aleksei Navalny called for a boycott of the 2018 presidential election, stating his removal meant that millions of Russians were being denied their vote.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,933|
Aleksei Navalny led protests on 28 January 2018 to urge a boycott of Russia's 2018 presidential election.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,934|
Aleksei Navalny was arrested on the day of the protest and then released the same day, pending trial.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,935|
Two of Aleksei Navalny's associates were given brief jail terms for urging people to attend unsanctioned opposition rallies.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,936|
Aleksei Navalny stated on 5 February 2018 the government was accusing Aleksei Navalny of assaulting an officer during the protests.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,937|
In July 2019, Aleksei Navalny was arrested, first for ten days, and then, almost immediately, for 30 days.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,938|
Vasilieva questioned the diagnosis and suggested the possibility that Aleksei Navalny's condition was the result of "the damaging effects of undetermined chemicals".
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,939|
On 29 July 2019, Aleksei Navalny was discharged from hospital and taken back to prison, despite the objections of his personal physician who questioned the hospital's motives.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,940|
Aleksei Navalny said that the changes would allow President Putin to become "president for life".
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,941|
In November 2010, Aleksei Navalny published confidential documents about Transneft's auditing.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,942|
In May 2011, Aleksei Navalny launched RosYama, a project that allowed individuals to report potholes and track government responses to complaints.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,943|
Aleksei Navalny posted scans of documents to his blog showing the money transfers.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,944|
The posting was described by the Financial Times as Aleksei Navalny's "answering shot" for having had his emails leaked during his arrest in the previous month.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,945|
Shortly after his allegations against Zolotov, Aleksei Navalny was imprisoned for staging protests in January 2018.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,946|
In March 2017, Aleksei Navalny published the investigation He Is Not Dimon to You, accusing Prime Minister Dmitry Medvedev of corruption.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,947|
Aleksei Navalny's team said that it managed to confirm reporting about Putin's alleged lovers Svetlana Krivonogikh and Alina Kabaeva.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,948|
Aleksei Navalny was released on his own recognizance but instructed not to leave Moscow.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,949|
Aleksei Navalny stated that authorities "are doing it to watch the reaction of the protest movement and of Western public opinion […] So far they consider both of these things acceptable and so they are continuing along this line".
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,950|
Aleksei Navalny announced that he will pursue the annulment of the sentence that clearly contradicts the decision of ECHR.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,951|
In 2008 Oleg Aleksei Navalny made an offer to Yves Rocher Vostok, the Eastern European subsidiary of Yves Rocher between 2008 and 2012, to accredit Glavpodpiska, which was created by Aleksei Navalny, with delivering duties.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,952|
Aleksei Navalny claimed the arrest was politically motivated, and he filed a complaint to the European Court of Human Rights.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,953|
Aleksei Navalny again pleaded not to prolong the arrest, but the plea was rejected again.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,954|
Aleksei Navalny broke his home arrest to attend the rally and was immediately arrested by the police and brought back home.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,955|
Aleksei Navalny declared the case was "a frame up", but he added he would pay the sum as this could affect granting his brother's parole.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,956|
Aleksei Navalny declared he could not cover the requested sum; he called the suit a "drain-dry strategy" by authorities.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,957|
Aleksei Navalny, who denied the allegations in the two previous cases, sought to laugh off news of the third inquiry with a tweet stating "Fiddlesticks […]".
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,958|
Aleksei Navalny alleged that Russian billionaire and businessman Yevgeny Prigozhin was linked to a company called Moskovsky Shkolnik that had supplied poor quality food to schools which had caused a dysentery outbreak.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,959|
Aleksei Navalny said that since he arose that morning, Navalny had consumed nothing but a cup of tea, acquired at the airport.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,961|
On 21 December 2020 Aleksei Navalny released a video showing him impersonating a Russian security official and speaking over the phone with a man identified by some investigative news media as a chemical weapons expert named Konstantin Kudryavtsev.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,962|
Amnesty International declared Aleksei Navalny to be a prisoner of conscience and called on the Russian authorities to release him.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,964|
Aleksei Navalny described the procedure as "ultimate lawlessness" and called on his supporters to take to the streets.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,965|
Aleksei Navalny later returned to court for a trial on slander charges, where he was accused of defaming a World War II veteran who took part in a promotional video backing the constitutional amendments last year.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,966|
Aleksei Navalny called the case politically motivated and accused authorities of using the case to smear his reputation.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,967|
Aleksei Navalny told lawyers that he is woken up eight times a night by guards announcing to a camera that he is in his prison cell.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,968|
Aleksei Navalny complained that he was not allowed to read newspapers or have any books including a copy of the Quran that he planned to study.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,969|
Test results obtained by Aleksei Navalny's lawyers showed heightened levels of potassium in the blood, which can bring on cardiac arrest, and sharply elevated creatinine levels, indicating impaired kidneys.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,970|
Aleksei Navalny's newspapers are still being censored as articles are cut out before the newspaper is given to him.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,971|
On 28 December 2021, it was reported that Anti-Corruption Foundation, Citizens' Rights Protection Foundation and 18 natural persons including Alexei Aleksei Navalny filed a cassation appeals to the Second Cassation Ordinary Court.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,972|
On 28 June 2022, Aleksei Navalny lost his appeal on his designations as "extremist" and "terrorist".
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,973|
In February 2022 Alexei Aleksei Navalny faced an additional 10 to 15 years in prison in a new trial on fraud and contempt of court charges.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,974|
Aleksei Navalny was tried in a makeshift courtroom in the corrective colony at which he was imprisoned.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,975|
Aleksei Navalny linked his recent treatment to his attempts to establish a labour union in his penal colony and his "6000" list of individuals he has called to be sanctioned.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,976|
In October 2010 Aleksei Navalny was the winner of an online poll for the mayor of Moscow, held by Kommersant and Gazeta.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,977|
In May 2011, the Russian government began a criminal investigation into Aleksei Navalny, widely described in media as "revenge", and by Aleksei Navalny himself as "a fabrication by the security services".
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,978|
In 2011, Aleksei Navalny stated that he considered himself a "nationalist democrat".
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,979|
Aleksei Navalny previously participated in the "Russian march" from 2006, a parade uniting Russian nationalist groups of all stripes, and was one of the co-organisers of the 2011 march.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,980|
In 2013, after ethnic riots in a Moscow district took place, which were sparked by a murder committed by a migrant, Aleksei Navalny sympathised with the anti-immigration movement and commented that ethnic tensions and crimes are inevitable because of failing immigration policies by the state.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,982|
Aleksei Navalny was described as "shar[ing] the establishment view that Russia is entitled to a say in the domestic affairs of its post-Soviet neighbors, " and has supported the expansion of the Eurasian Economic Union.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,983|
In 2016, Aleksei Navalny spoke against the Russian intervention in the Syrian civil war, believing that there are internal problems in Russia that need to be dealt with rather than to get involved in foreign wars.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,985|
In October 2014, Aleksei Navalny suggested the fate of Crimea should be resolved by holding a new and fair referendum.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,987|
Aleksei Navalny said that Putin's government should stop "sponsoring the war" in Donbas.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,988|
In February 2022, Aleksei Navalny compared the recognition of the Donetsk People's Republic and the Luhansk People's Republic by Russia to when Soviet leaders deployed troops to Afghanistan in 1979, describing both events as a distraction to the population from real issues.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,989|
Aleksei Navalny was named "Person of the Year 2009" by Russian business newspaper Vedomosti and by stock exchange observer Stock in Focus.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,992|
On 22 April 2010, Aleksei Navalny was awarded the Finance magazine prize in the nomination "for protecting the rights of minority shareholders".
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,993|
Aleksei Navalny was a World Fellow at Yale University's World Fellows Program, aimed at "creating a global network of emerging leaders and to broaden international understanding" in 2010.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,994|
Aleksei Navalny was listed by Time magazine in 2012 as one of the world's 100 most influential people, the only Russian on the list.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,995|
In 2013, Aleksei Navalny came in at No 48 among "world thinkers" in an online poll by the UK magazine Prospect.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,996|
In 2015, Alexei and Oleg Aleksei Navalny were chosen to receive the "Prize of the Platform of European Memory and Conscience 2015".
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,997|
Aleksei Navalny was named "Politician of the Year 2019" by readers of Vedomosti.
|FactSnippet No. 1,454,999|
Aleksei Navalny was nominated for the 2021 Nobel Peace Prize by multiple Norwegian members of parliament.
|FactSnippet No. 1,455,000|
In September 2021, Aleksei Navalny was included in Time magazine's list of the 100 most influential people.
|FactSnippet No. 1,455,002|
Aleksei Navalny was originally an atheist, but has since become an member of the Russian Orthodox Church.
|FactSnippet No. 1,455,004|
Aleksei Navalny was listed by Amnesty International as a prisoner of conscience in May 2021, meaning that AI holds that Aleksei Navalny's incarceration is primarily due to his political beliefs.
|FactSnippet No. 1,455,006|