Mikhail Mishustin

Mikhail Vladimirovich Mishustin (Russian: Михаил Владимирович Мишустин, IPA: [mixɐˈil vlɐˈdʲimʲirəvʲitɕ miˈʂusʲtʲɪn]; born 3 March 1966) is a Russian politician and economist serving as Prime Minister of Russia since 16 January 2020. He previously served as Director of the Federal Taxation Service from 2010 to 2020.

Mikhail Mishustin
Михаил Мишустин
Михаил Мишустин (06-09-2021) (cropped).png
Mishustin in 2021
Prime Minister of Russia
Assumed office
16 January 2020
PresidentVladimir Putin
First DeputyAndrey Belousov
Preceded byDmitry Medvedev
Chairman of the Council of Ministers of the
Union State of Russia and Belarus
Assumed office
16 January 2020
Secretary GeneralGrigory Rapota
Dmitry Mezentsev
Preceded byDmitry Medvedev
Director of the Federal Taxation Service
In office
6 April 2010 – 16 January 2020
Prime MinisterVladimir Putin
Dmitry Medvedev
Preceded byMikhail Mokretsov
Succeeded byDaniil Yegorov
Personal details
Born
Mikhail Vladimirovich Mishustin

(1966-03-03) 3 March 1966 (age 55)
Lobnya, Russian SFSR, Soviet Union
NationalityRussian
Political partyIndependent
Spouse(s)Vladlena Mishustina
Children3
Alma materSTANKIN
Occupation
  • Politician
  • Businessman
  • Economist
ProfessionEngineer
Websitepremier.gov.ru
Military service
AllegianceRussia
Branch/serviceTax police
Действительный государственный советник РФ 1 класса (ФНС)№.gif
Years of service
  • 1998–2008
  • 2010–2020
RankActing State Advisor to the Russian Federation, 1st class

President Vladimir Putin nominated Mishustin to become Chairman of the Government of the Russian Federation on 15 January 2020, following the resignation of Dmitry Medvedev.[1] Hearings on his appointment took place in the State Duma on 16 January, and he was confirmed in office that day.[2] His deputy, Andrey Belousov, served as Acting Prime Minister from April to May 2020 after Mishustin announced that he had tested positive for COVID-19.[3][4][5]

Early life and careerEdit

Mikhail Mishustin was born on 3 March 1966 in Lobnya, a town close to Moscow, or in Moscow itself,[6][7][8][9] to the Mishustin family, Vladimir Moiseyevich and Luiza Mikhailovna. His mother was born in the city of Kotlas in the Arkhangelsk region.[10] Mishustin's father, born in Polotsk, Belarus,[10] who was reportedly of Belarusian-Jewish origin, was a member of the Central Committee of the Komsomol.[11][12]

In 1989, he graduated from the STANKIN, majoring in system engineering, and then in 1992, he completed postgraduate studies at the same Institute.[13]

After finishing graduate school, he began working as a director of a test laboratory facility.[14] In 1992, Mishustin began working at the International Computer Club (ICC),[15] where he worked on facilitating the integration of Russian and Western information technologies.[15] He ultimately headed the board of the International Computer Club.[14]

In 1998, he joined the state service as an assistant for information systems for accounting and control over the receipt of tax payments to the head of the State tax service of the Russian Federation.[15] From 1998 to 2004, he worked as Deputy tax minister, being second-in-command at the State Tax Service.[16][17] He worked as head of the Federal Agency for Real Estate Cadastre[15] within the Russian Ministry of Economic Development, and head of the Federal Agency for Managing Special Economic Zones.[18]

In 2008, Mishustin left the civil service and returned to the private sector. He spent two years as the president of UFG Asset Management, an investment fund, before resigning to become head of the Federal Tax Service.[16][15][19]

In February 2009, he joined the personnel reserve of the President of Russia.[20]

Director of the Federal Taxation ServiceEdit

 
Mishustin with Prime Minister Dmitry Medvedev in FTS office on 13 February 2019

In 2010, Mishustin was appointed head of the Federal Tax Service (FTS) by then–Prime Minister Vladimir Putin. After his appointment to this post, entrepreneurs expressed the hope that Mishustin, as coming from business, would be more "friendly" to Russian entrepreneurs.[21] As head of the Federal Tax Service, Mishustin earned a reputation as a skilled technocrat[22][23] and emphasized tax simplification and electronic tax services.[24] During this period, however, the tax service was criticized for its overly strict approach to business; Mishustin rejected this criticism, pointing to a decrease in the number of on-site tax audits and tax inspections of large and medium-sized businesses.[25][26][27]

As head of the FTS, Mishustin declared war on "dirty data" and targeted problems with unjustified value-added tax (VAT) refunds.[28][29] Mishustin emphasized digitization and big data,[30] making extensive use of "techno-authoritarian" systems of government surveillance of economic activity, including the collection of data on almost every transaction in Russia.[31] This data collection was facilitated by new legislation that required all business-to-business invoices to be submitted to the government and required all retailers to automatically transmit real-time transaction data to tax authorities through an "online cash register" process.[31] The government used artificial intelligence to identify persons suspected of tax evasion.[31] This system of surveillance resulted in a decrease in the share of VAT uncollected by Russian authorities during Mishustin's tenure; the "VAT gap" reportedly declined from 20% to less than 1%).[31]

Prime MinisterEdit

AppointmentEdit

 
Mishustin at his confirmation hearing at the State Duma on 16 January 2020

Prime Minister Dmitry Medvedev, along with his entire Cabinet, resigned on 15 January 2020, after President Vladimir Putin delivered the Presidential Address to the Federal Assembly, in which he proposed several amendments to the constitution. Medvedev stated that he was resigning to allow Putin to make the significant constitutional changes suggested by Putin regarding shifting power away from the presidency.[32] Putin accepted the resignation. However, on Putin's instructions, the Cabinet continued its work as a caretaker cabinet until the formation of a new government.[33][34][35]

On 15 January 2020 Putin nominated Mishustin for the post of Prime Minister.[1] According to Putin, he was offered four candidates, but Mishustin was not among them. As a result Putin independently decided to nominate Mishustin for the Prime Minister.[36] The next day he was confirmed by the State Duma to the post[37][38] and appointed Prime Minister by Putin's decree.[39] This was the first time ever that a PM was confirmed without any votes against.

State Duma confirmation
For Against Abstaining Did not vote
383 85.1% 0 0.0% 41 9.1% 25 5.6%
Source: Справка о результатах голосования

CabinetEdit

 
First meeting of the Mishustin's Cabinet on 21 January 2020

On 21 January 2020, Mishustin presented to President Vladimir Putin a draft structure of his Cabinet. On the same day, the President signed a decree on the structure of the Cabinet and appointed the proposed Ministers.[40][41][42]

In general, the government has been updated by half. Only four Deputy Prime Ministers remained from Medvedev's Cabinet (three retained their seats, one was appointed to another post) and twelve Ministers.[43]

According to many political analysts, Mikhail Mishustin is the only one of Putin's Prime Ministers who truly formed his "own" Cabinet. He gathered a team of his own people and associates. Before that, in the 21st century, only Vladimir Putin was able to do this. In particular, two Deputy Prime Ministers were deputies of Mishustin in the Federal Tax Service. According to experts, this means that Mishustin has carte blanche for changes.[44][45]

On 26 March 2020, Mishustin proposed to restore the Government's Presidium, a body in the structure of the Cabinet formed to solve operational issues. Previously, such a body existed in the first Government of Medvedev, but in the second Government of Medvedev there was no Presidium.[46]

TermEdit

Mishustin cut the Federal budget for 2020 to 2022, in correspondence to the 2020 Presidential Address to the Parliament. Mishustin engaged in the digital economy and promised support to large companies. He also suggested creating a common electronic income database for Russians, where all citizens incomes will be tracked.[47]

Since February 2020, Mishustin has started traveling around the country to make a real assessment of living conditions in various regions and identify issues on which it is necessary to strengthen work.[48] Before the start of the coronavirus pandemic, Mishustin managed to visit four regions: Novgorod, Kurgan, Yaroslavl and Kostroma oblasts. In July 2020, after a decline in the active spread of the virus and the lifting of restrictions related to the pandemic, Mishustin resumed his trips, visiting Tatarstan.[49]

COVID-19 pandemicEdit

 
Meeting of the Government Coordination Council to control the incidence of coronavirus on 16 March 2020

On 27 January, Mishustin instructed to form an operational headquarters for the prevention of COVID-19 on 29 January, approved its composition. Deputy Prime Minister Tatyana Golikova was appointed its chief.[50]

On 30 January, he signed an order to close the borders with China in the Russian Far East.[51] On 18 February, Mishustin signed an order banning Chinese citizens from entering Russia. The ban has been in effect since 20 February.[52]

On 14 March, Mishustin created a Coordinating council for the fight against coronavirus, which he personally headed.[53] The next day, by presidential decree, a working group of the State Council was created, headed by Moscow Mayor Sergey Sobyanin. However, according to Dmitry Peskov, Mishustin's Coordinating Council is more important than Sobyanin's Working Group.[54]

 
Mishustin, President Putin and Moscow Mayor Sergey Sobyanin at the Coronavirus Monitoring Center on 17 March 2020

Since 16 March, flights to and from the European Union, Norway and Switzerland are limited to regular flights between capital cities (Geneva in case of Switzerland) and Moscow Sheremetyevo Airport, and charter flights.[55] Mikhail Mishustin announced that the border with Belarus has been closed for the movement of people, for which he was criticized by Belarusian President Alexander Lukashenko, and an entry ban for foreigners will be imposed from 18 March to 1 May.[56][57] In addition, borders with other countries bordering Russia were also closed.[58]

On 18 and 19 March, Mishustin announced measures to support business. In particular, he instructed to defer the payment of taxes for travel agencies and airlines, as well as to defer insurance premiums for small businesses.[59][60]

On 19 March, Mishustin announced the government's control over food and drug prices due to the coronavirus. It also temporarily lifted all restrictions on the supply of essential goods.[61]

On 20 March, Mishustin instructed to restrict flights to the United States, United Kingdom and United Arab Emirates.[62] On the same day, Mishustin announced that six drugs for coronavirus had been developed in Russia and were being tested.[63]

On 27 March, as a follow-up to Putin's address to the nation, Mishustin ordered all reservations at pensions or holiday houses to be cancelled from 28 March to 1 June, recommended regional authorities to close all the pistes at resorts for the same period, instructed them to force all the public eating places (except for delivery services) to suspend activities from 28 March to 5 April, and recommend the citizens to refrain from travelling.[64]

On 30 March, as Moscow and Moscow Oblast declared a lockdown, Mishustin urged all regions to follow the example and take similar measures. He also announced a bill that would raise fines for breaching quarantine requirements.[65][66]

On 1 April, Mishustin and the Minister of Communications Maxut Shadayev announced creating a system of tracking quarantine violation based on data of mobile network operators. Violators will receive a text message, and if they breach it systematically, the information will be sent to the police.[67]

After testing positive for COVID-19 on 30 April, he suggested to President Putin that his deputy Andrey Belousov be appointed to take over for him as the acting Prime Minister. Putin signed a decree to that effect, appointing Belousov to the role on an acting basis, following Mishustin's recommendation.[3] After recovering, Mishustin resumed discharging his duties as Prime Minister on 19 May, following Putin signing a decree permitting him to do so.[68] He was the highest-ranking Russian official and the second head of government in the world (after British PM Boris Johnson) to become infected with the virus.[3][4]

Economic recovery planEdit

On 1 June 2020, Mikhail Mishustin announced that a national plan to restore the economy, employment and income of the population after the coronavirus pandemic is ready and on 2 June he presented the plan to President Putin. The plan includes 3 stages, 9 sections, 30 priority areas and about 500 events.[69] According to the plan, the recovery of the economy is given one and a half years, it is assumed that it will be completed by the end of 2021. The goals of the plan are to achieve sustainable growth in real incomes, reduce the unemployment rate to less than 5%, and ensure that GDP growth rates are at least 2.5% per year.[70]

Domestic policyEdit

IT industryEdit
 
Mishustin at the IT conference in Innopolis on 9 July 2020

In June 2020, Mishustin proposed a tax maneuver for IT companies in order to reduce the load and create a comfortable competitive regime in this area.[71] President Putin supported this idea and instructed the government to work on it.[72] As part of the maneuver, Mishustin proposed to reduce the income tax on IT companies from 20% to 3%, as well as to reduce insurance premiums from 14% to 7.6%.[73] On June 23, President Vladimir Putin officially announced the tax maneuver prepared by Mishustin.[74]

On 9 July 2020, Mikhail Mishustin visited Tatarstan where he took part in the IT conference, where he met with the managers of the country's leading IT companies. During his speech, Mishustin spoke about the government's program for the development of the IT industry, which includes a new tax regime, support for innovation, assistance to startups, development of public-private partnerships, etc.[75] According to him, the Russian jurisdiction should become the most attractive for IT companies. Mishustin stated: "It is obvious that following the leaders of digitalization leads countries to a new digital dependence. Russia cannot afford to take a place among the depend countries, which means that we have no choice, we must go forward and be leaders."[76]

TransportEdit
 
Mishustin and Deputy PM Marat Khusnullin conduct a helicopter inspection of the construction of the Moscow–Kazan highway on 10 July 2020

On 10 July 2020, during his trip to Tatarstan, Mikhail Mishustin launched the construction of the MoscowKazan highway, which will become part of the route Europe - Western China. Mishustin called this construction the largest road project in Russia.[77] Given the significance of the project (which is one of the parts of the plan to restore the economy after the coronavirus crisis), Mishustin instructed to launch the highway in 2024, which is three years earlier than originally planned. For this purpose, he promised to allocate additional funds.[78] In addition, he instructed Transport Minister Yevgeny Dietrich to work on the issue of extending the highway to Yekaterinburg by 2030.[79]

Administrative reformEdit

On 16 November 2020, Mishustin announced an administrative reform aimed at optimizing the state apparatus and its efficiency.[80] As part of the reform, it is planned to reduce the number of civil servants (mainly at the expense of positions that remain vacant), and bring the structure of Federal Executive bodies to uniform standards.[81] It is also planned to reorganize the majority of federal state unitary enterprises. According to the draft, they should be liquidated or transformed into joint-stock companies with further privatization.[82]

On 23 November 2020, Mishustin also announced the optimization of the so-called development institutions (state funds, agencies and companies engaged in stimulating innovation processes using public-private partnership mechanisms). As part of this reform, it is planned to form an investment block based on VEB.RF, with the transfer of a number of the development institutions under its management, as well as the direct transfer of the functions of the abolished institutions to it.[83]

International tripsEdit

 
Mishustin with Prime Minister of Kazakhstan Askar Mamin, on 31 January 2020

Personal lifeEdit

Mishustin is married and has three sons.[23] He plays ice hockey.[23] He is also an avid spectator of the sport,[22] and is a member of the supervisory board of HC CSKA Moscow.[16][23] It has been reported that, prior to his selection as Prime Minister, he and Putin developed a rapport with each other through their shared enthusiasm for the sport.[16] Mishustin is an amateur musician,[16] and is a pianist.[23] As a hobby he has written pop music, including for the singer Grigory Leps.[16]

On 16 January 2020, the Russia-based Anti-Corruption Foundation called on Mishustin to explain how his wife earned almost 800 million rubles over 9 years.[84][85] On 19 January, the Kommersant newspaper published a detailed analysis of all the financial activities of Mikhail Mishustin, including his leadership of UFG Invest — one of the country's largest investment companies. When switching to the civil service in 2010, Mishustin, in accordance with the law, transferred all his assets and investment projects to his wife.[86] From that moment, Vladlena Mishustina started receiving dividends, which is confirmed by official declarations.[87][88][89] According to Kommersant, a significant part of the assets were sold in 2013 and 2014, and the proceeds were placed in deposit accounts to receive interest.[90][91]

On 30 April 2020, Mishutsin tested positive for the SARS-CoV-2 virus amidst the COVID-19 pandemic in Russia. He informed President Vladimir Putin of his infection via a video-call.[92] He also stated that he was going into self-quarantine. Putin expressed sympathy and wished him a quick recovery. Mishutsin was the first high-ranking Russian official to disclose his coronavirus infection to the public.[93] His diagnosis also makes him the most high-profile political figure in Russia to contract the coronavirus.[3]

His sister Natalya Stenina (Russian: Наталья Стенина) was married to Alexander Udodov from 2008 until 18 December 2020.[94][95][96] According to Alexei Navalny, Udodov was the beneficial owner of several apartments in the 20 Pine Street building in New York City that were purchased in December 2009 within 3 weeks of when Denis Katsyv's Prevezon Holdings, which was stolen from Sergei Magnitsky, acquired several properties in the same building near Wall Street in the New York City Financial District.[97][98] Udodov relinquished control of these properties in 2018.[99]

AwardsEdit

ForeignEdit

EcclesiasticalEdit

  • Patriarchal Badge of the Temple Builder (25 June 2017)[104]
  • Order of the Venerable Seraphim of Sarov III degree (28 August 2019)[105]

RanksEdit

ReferencesEdit

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External linksEdit

Government offices
Preceded by
Mikhail Mokretsov
Director of the Federal Tax Service
2010–2020
Succeeded by
Daniil Yegorov
Political offices
Preceded by
Dmitry Medvedev
Prime Minister of Russia
2020–present
Incumbent