Sergey Abramov (politician)

Sergey Borisovich Abramov (Russian: Серге́й Бори́сович Абра́мов; born February 29, 1972) is a Moscow-based (based in Chechnya in 2000's) executive of Russian Railways and a former politician. Abramov is a graduate of the Tashkent State University of Economics.

Sergey Borisovich Abramov
Серге́й Бори́сович Абра́мов
Sergey Borisovich Abramov.jpg
Abramov in 2012
Acting President of the Chechen Republic
In office
9 May 2004 – 30 August 2004
Preceded byAkhmad Kadyrov
Succeeded byAlu Alkhanov
Prime Minister of the Chechen Republic
In office
24 March 2004 – 28 February 2006
(absent from 18 November 2005 to 28 February 2006 due to incapacitation)
Succeeded byRamzan Kadyrov
Minister of Finance of the Chechen Republic
In office
2002 – 24 March 2004
Personal details
Sergey Borisovich Abramov
Political partyIndependent (Non-Partisan)

In 2002, during the presidency of Akhmad Kadyrov, 30-year-old Abramov was appointed minister of finance of the Chechen Republic and continued until his appointment as Prime Minister.[1] On 24 March 2004, he was appointed Prime Minister (Chairman of the Government) of the Chechen Republic by President Kadyrov with approval of the legislature. After the assassination of President Kadyrov, Abramov become acting president as per the constitutional provision at the time; his tenure as Acting President ended following the Presidential election. He himself survived a series of assassination attempts.[1]

On 18 November 2005, Abramov survived a near-fatal car crash in Moscow and temporarily disappeared from public view. On 28 February 2006, he resigned as Prime Minister, ostensibly for health reasons but in reality to make space for Ramzan Kadyrov to be permanent Prime Minister. He is an ethnic Russian and had pro-Russian and Russian unitary political views in his administrations of Chechnya. He moved to Chechnya for his political career.

As of November 2010, Abramov chaired the Directorate of Railway Terminals of Russian Railways and was managing an ambitious program of rebuilding the stations in major cities.[1]


  1. ^ a b c Anna Vasilyeva (2010, in Russian). Вокзал для своих (Vokzal dlya svoih). Kommersant Dengi, no. 44 (801), November 8, 2010. Retrieved November 13, 2010.