Source Pravda.Ru

Norilsk Nickel to Supply Metal to Moscow Mint to Make Indian Rupees

Within the first 6 months of the year 2002, the Norilsk Nickel metallurgical company will supply 7,000 tonnes of nickel and copper to Moscow Mint for the minting of Indian rupees. According to Norilsk Nickel's press service, the metals will come from its subsidiary, the Kola Mining Company. In 1999, Moscow Mint came up winner in the tender for the minting of 5-rupee coins for India. This is the first time ever foreign money will be minted here. The coins will be made of a special alloy, 75% copper and 25% nickel.

Certainly readers already know that the Prosecutor's Office of Nanterre has ordered that Marine Le Pen, secretary of the Rassemblement National (former FN) and parliamentary to the Assembly, be submitted to psychiatric examination.

This is a liberation fight from the Soviet EU
Comments
Gaddafi's predictions come true as Americans gang rape the world
Gaddafi's predictions come true as Americans gang rape the world
How many aircraft and pilots Russia has lost in Syria so far
America falls into Trotskyism
Gaddafi's predictions come true as Americans gang rape the world
Gaddafi's predictions come true as Americans gang rape the world
How many aircraft and pilots Russia has lost in Syria so far
Russia to ship S-300 to Syria after Il-20 shootdown
Russia to ship S-300 to Syria after Il-20 shootdown
Gaddafi's predictions come true as Americans gang rape the world
Russian officials celebrate 60th anti-Russian sanction
Ukraine's Poroshenko: Russia's Third Rome to fall soon
Sexual abstinence more harmful to women
USA punishes China for purchasing arms from Russia
Russia to ship S-300 to Syria after Il-20 shootdown
Russia to ship S-300 to Syria after Il-20 shootdown
Russia to ship S-300 to Syria after Il-20 shootdown
Russia to ship S-300 to Syria after Il-20 shootdown
Russia to ship S-300 to Syria after Il-20 shootdown
On the collapse of civility in Western nations: living in the era of 'not nice'
On the collapse of civility in Western nations: living in the era of 'not nice'