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5 mar. 2012


Vladimir Putin won the Russian presidential elections Sunday with 63.9 percent of the vote, according to results announced by almost all votes counted, according to AFP. The figure is very close to that circulated last night, after counting ballots from 50 percent of polling stations, according to Central Election Commission figures. When acting Premier was declared the winner with 64.39 percent of votes.

Previously, at 22:00 (local time - no), Russia's prime minister would get 58.3 percent of the vote, according to a survey out of the institute Vţiom urns, and 61.80 percent according to official results announced early after counting 14.5 percent of ballots, the Election Commission announced Russian, according to AFP.
Communist Gennady Ziuganov ranked second with 17.8 percent of the vote. A survey carried out by the Institute urns Vţiom Putin is credited with 58.3 percent of the vote. The third is populist Vladimir Zhirinovsky, with 8 percent, which exceeded the billionaire Mikhail Prokhorov (7.5 percent) and the candidate of center Sergei Mironov (3.67 percent).

These percentages were running even at 21.00 (19.00 GMT), the last closing of the voting office in Kaliningrad. Prokhorov Vţiom survey places the third place with 9.2 percent of the vote.
Russians have used cameras in polling stations images to see their relatives and friends. Presidential elections in Russia turned into the biggest reality show Sunday because thousands of surveillance cameras installed in over 94,000 polling stations in the country, the first such operation, transmits RIA Novosti news agency.
Vladimir Putin thanked the voters who have not "destroy Russian status" in a speech delivered in front of his supporters gathered in large numbers near Red Square, reported AFP news agency, quoted by Tuesday. "Our voters know to distinguish between the desire for renewal and political challenges aimed at destroying the state," Putin said, referring to opposition demonstrations.
Vladimir Putin complained during his first speech after presidential elections. "This was an important test for us. A test to show whether we are sufficiently mature and independent and we have proved that no one can force us to do anything," Putin said, visibly nervous on stage in a market the Russian capital. Vladimir Putin and Dmitry Medvedev have appeared in front of over 100,000 supporters gathered near the Kremlin. "We will win. I won. Glory to Russia!" Shouted Putin. Vladimir Putin called for unity among citizens, "for the motherland".
Former President Ion Iliescu said that preliminary results of presidential elections in Russia captured it. "No surprise. (Putin's re-election) reflects a state of mind after the Yeltsin, who was a general disorganization of the economy and a state of anarchy in society. Putin has introduced more rigorous and Russians felt the need to order, rigor. they appreciate that, that things start to settle on a more solid foundation.

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