3 finding aid(s) found containing the word(s) Russia (Federation)--History--1991-.

  1. Madeleine Korbel Albright papers, 1925-2015

    81,000 items ; 232 containers plus 2 classified and 3 oversize ; 94.5 linear feet ; 124 digital files (8.296 GB). -- Manuscript Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.

    Summary:

    U.S. secretary of state, diplomat, and educator. Correspondence, memoranda, reports, schedules, notes, speeches, writings, teaching files, personal memorabilia, and other papers relating to her life and career as a foreign policy expert and diplomat, particularly her time as National Security Council staff member, foreign policy advisor to presidential and vice-presidential candidates, the United States Ambassador to the United Nations, and Secretary of State.

  2. Dmitriĭ Antonovich Volkogonov papers, 1887-1995

    10,170 items ; 30 containers plus 2 oversize ; 14 linear feet ; 20 microfilm reels. -- Manuscript Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.

    Summary:

    Military historian, member of the Russian parliament, and advisor to the president of the Russian Federation. Copies of correspondence, memoranda, articles, texts of speeches, interviews, personal testimonies, investigative and other reports, official protocols, directives, resolutions, schedules, logs, inventories of archival material, printed material, film scenarios, and photographs reproduced from records in thirteen Russian archives as well as the originals of some of Volkogonov's personal papers reflecting his study of significant events and individuals of modern Russian history.

  3. Anatoliĭ Zakharovich Rubinov papers, 1968-1996

    21,350 items ; 61 containers ; 24.4 linear feet. -- European Division, Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.

    Summary:

    Anatolii Zakharovich Rubinov was a journalist and sub-editor for the weekly newspaper Literaturnaia gazeta, where he published articles on contemporary social and economic issues and their impact on the everyday lives of Soviet citizens. The collection is comprised of letters from readers and government agencies to the editorship of Literaturnaia gazeta, primarily in response to Rubinov's articles, but also to articles by other writers.