On January 1, 2002, Russia's state debt to the International Monetary Fund (IMF) dropped by almost $1.4bn to $7.427bn (5.915bn SDRs), compared to $8.803bn (6.756bn SDRs) as of January 1, 2001. A source in the Russian Foreign Ministry reported this in an interview with RosBusinessConsulting today. Last year, our government paid off $2.1bn of the above-mentioned debt. In addition, the Central Bank of Russia repaid an IMF credit worth $2.7bn ahead of schedule. In 2002, Russia's debt to the IMF will further decrease and may amount to 4.856bn SDRs (around $6bn). In general, Russia received about $18.265bn from the Fund since the beginning of their collaboration. $12.765bn of this amount were repaid. The greatest debt of our country to the IMF was registered at the beginning of January 1999, i.e. equal to $15.3bn (about 10.9bn SDRs). At the same time, the debt of our country to the European Bank for Reconstruction and Development went up to $223bn as of January 1, 2002, compared to $194bn in January 2001.
An objective analysis of where the United Kingdom and its Prime Minister stand one hundred days before the Brexit deadline. Let us see the facts, not conjecture