Russia Investment 2016
MOSCOW Russian aluminum giant Rusal expects aluminum prices to stabilize within a $1,600-1,700 per tonne range next year if China does not increase production, global stocks keep falling and demand grows.
MOSCOW Russia's GazpromNeft , the oil arm of state gas firm Gazprom, plans to launch its Messoyakha oil field within weeks, a senior executive said, adding to its own fast-growing production and contributing to a global glut.
MOSCOW Russian farming conglomerate Rusagro could drop plans to launch a $300 million greenhouse business if the government shrinks subsidies, the firm's chief executive told Reuters on Friday.
MOSCOW Russian aluminum giant Rusal may place a debut Chinese yuan-denominated bond this year or next and use it for refinancing or payment to its Chinese raw material suppliers, its head of strategy said at the Reuters Russia Investment Summit.
MOSCOW Russia's National Settlement Depository (NSD) aims to establish a direct link for Chinese investors to give them easier access to the Russian market, NSD chairman Eddie Astanin said.
MOSCOW Gazprom wants more than 25 percent of OMV's Norwegian North Sea holding company but is being prevented from taking a larger stake by Norway, the Russian company's deputy told Reuters on Thursday.
MOSCOW Russia's Gazprom plans to use only its own natural gas for the Power of Siberia pipeline to China and sees no need to buy gas from domestic rivals, Gazprom Deputy CEO Alexander Medvedev said on Thursday.
MOSCOW Russian mining giant Nornickel, previously known as Norilsk Nickel , expects nickel prices to rise to about $10,000 a tonne by the end of the year and flatten out around that level through 2017, its chief operating officer said.
MOSCOW Russia's Gazprom expects Russia and Turkey to sign an agreement next month that will allow construction of the offshore section of the Turkish Stream gas pipeline to start in late 2017, Deputy CEO Alexander Medvedev said.
MOSCOW A spill of waste originating from a metallurgical plant in Russia that turned a river blood-red posed no threat to people or wildlife, an executive at the plant's operator said.