WELCOME TO RUSSIA

“Living and Working in Russia” Online Cross-Cultural Course

Arrow_red_curvedAre you an expat, who is working or going to work in Russia, and whose company doesn’t offer cross-cultural training?

Arrow_red_curved  Are you a frequest business traveller to Russia?

Arrow_red_curved  Are you part of a company that’s expanding into Russia and needs its staff to be knowledgeable about dealing with Russia?

Arrow_red_curved  Do you have clients and partners in Russia?

If you answered yes to any of the above questions, then Living and Working in Russia course is for you.

Watch this YouTube video about this course and visit “Living and Working in Russia” for more information:

 

10 responses to “WELCOME TO RUSSIA

  1. Pingback: Cross-Cultural Training: Creating Foundations or Creating Judgments? « “It was the best of times, it was the worst of times…” What was your expatriate experience like?

  2. This is awesome! Sorry I haven’t left a testimonial on last week’s class yet. I have been telling a lot of people about it! Can you embed the youtube video into this post? I wanted to forward this on to someone…. Thanks.

  3. globalcoachcenter

    Thanks, Jennifer. I’d love to embed the YouTube…let me see if I can figure out how!

  4. globalcoachcenter

    Done! It was not that difficult, thanks for the tip, Jennifer!

  5. great initiative. hope we will meet some day.

  6. Greetings:

    As someone who has been to Russia in excess of 40 times for educational and professional reasons, spending in excess of 2 years in the country, and having many Russian friends, I hope as part of you course you share most Americans’ feeling about the human rights situation in their country.

    Regards,

    ESB

    Death to law
    What Russia’s ‘legal nihilism’ means in practice

    Tuesday, November 24, 2009

    RUSSIAN PRESIDENT Dmitry Medvedev keeps giving speeches about ending the lawlessness and corruption that have overtaken his country. That would be encouraging — except that Russians who try to act on the president’s words keep turning up dead. The latest victim of what Mr. Medvedev calls “legal nihilism” is Sergei Magnitsky, a 37-year-old lawyer and father of two who was reported to have died last week in a Moscow prison, after more than a year of detention without charge.

    Mr. Magnitsky was working for Hermitage Capital Management, once one of the largest foreign investors in Russia. After its high-profile American-born owner, William F. Browder, was banned from the country four years ago, a criminal group including senior police and security officials took over several of the firm’s Russian holding companies and used them to steal $230 million in government funds, according to the company.

    After Mr. Magnitsky presented evidence implicating Interior Ministry officials in the theft, he was arrested by those same officials, denied bail and held in increasingly harsh conditions until his death. He was denied visits from his wife and children; his repeated written requests for medical attention in recent weeks were ignored. His lawyers were told that he died of an abdominal rupture and heart failure on the night of Nov. 16. There is, of course, no independent confirmation of this account. As the head of his law firm noted, Mr. Magnitsky’s death was, in one way or another, brought about by the Russian authorities whose corruption he sought to expose.

    Mr. Browder was once conspicuous in his loud defense of Mr. Medvedev’s mentor, Vladimir Putin, even after the persecution and imprisonment of the country’s biggest private businessman, Mikhail Khodorkovsky. Once authorities turned on Mr. Browder, revoked his visa and drove his business out of the country, Mr. Putin publicly denied that he had ever heard of the famous investor. From London, Mr. Browder has been doing his best to expose Russian corruption and to warn foreign investors; he even produced a YouTube video about “how companies are stolen, criminals take over banks and murderers dictate to judges.” Now he will have to add the death of his own lawyer to that litany.

  7. globalcoachcenter

    Hi Ethan,

    I know all about the human rights situation in Russia…I lived there only recently for 4 years. When I train in person I speak about some of these things, but I don’t in the on-line course. This subject is just too vast to be covered in an on-line training.

    Thank you for your comment and your article.

    Margarita

  8. Pingback: Money … everywhere « “It was the best of times, it was the worst of times…” What was your expatriate experience like?

  9. Pingback: “What will I miss” list makes it easy to remember « “It was the best of times, it was the worst of times…” What was your expatriate experience like?

  10. Pingback: Flight $500, Hotel $150 … Expatriate Reunions — Priceless « “It was the best of times, it was the worst of times…” What was your expatriate experience like?

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