Monday, November 21, 2011

PM hopes to seal £ 215 000 000 transactions in the UK, but are encouraged by former foreign ministers to increase corruption with Putin and Medvedev

Downing Street plans for a value of £ 215 000 000 operations carried out between Russia and the United Kingdom when Prime Minister visited the Kremlin, despite a warning to David Cameron of four former secretaries of Foreign Affairs business already operating in the country are "victims of a mixture of more powerful of corruption and illegality."

before the visit of Cameron, the first confrontation between the British Prime Minister and Russian Prime Minister Vladimir Putin since 2007, No. 10, said he hoped to establish trade links between two countries.

The British government expects Russia to strong economic growth, compared to the European average, would help stimulate export-led recovery that is trying to promote. If £ 215 million offer may be beaten, 500 British jobs would be created, Downing Street said.

But in a move that highlights the difficulties of the visit, the former foreign secretary, Margaret Beckett, Jack Straw and David Miliband, all work and Conservative Sir Malcolm Rifkind, has writes the Sunday Times asking Cameron to raise the issue of treatment of the Russian government of businessmen, lawyers and journalists Putin and President Dmitry Medvedev.

His letter says that hundreds of thousands of Russian businessmen are being held in jail after falling victim to corruption sanctioned by the authorities.

Prime Minister will try to ease tensions following the BP offices raided, one day after the company lost billions in the Arctic exploration agreement with Rosneft books rival U.S. ExxonMobil.

Britain is the sixth largest investor in Russia, worth about £ 20000000000 supply and hundreds of companies working there, but if Cameron is to increase this number needs to be business environment more benign.

Cameron is planning to organize a day of discussion in Russia Monday, accompanied by two dozen British businessmen that the two countries are trying to revive an almost frozen after the death of Litvinenko.

Terms of cold diplomatic remain the last five years, with British and Russian leaders locked in a stalemate on British requests for the extradition of Andrei Lugovoi, suspected of murdering Alexander Litvinenko.

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