Valery Solomonovich Gurevich
Get Valery Solomonovich Gurevich essential facts below. View Videos or join the Valery Solomonovich Gurevich discussion. Add Valery Solomonovich Gurevich to your topic list for future reference or share this resource on social media.
Valery Solomonovich Gurevich

Valery Solomonovich Gurevich, a Russian politician, [1] is the vice-governor of the Jewish Autonomous Oblast[2].

Leadership in the Jewish Autonomous Oblast

Gurevich both organized, and participated in, the 2004 70th anniversary celebrations of the Jewish Autonomous Oblast (founded in 1934). During this time Gurevich assisted in the opening of the Birobidzhan Synagogue which was coordinated along with the 70th anniversary celebrations. [3]

Political history

Gurevich is the highest ranking Jewish politician in the oblast. His official title is "Vice-chairman of the Government" [4]. He is in the line of succession after the vice-chairman of the Government, Viktor Gozhy, who follows Governor Nikolay Mikhaylovich Volkov [5]

Jewish heritage

Gurevich is the son of Jewish settlers who arrived in the Jewish Autonomous Oblast in the 1930s. [6] Gurevich is interested in developing the region's Jewish identity. [7] [8] Both his parents and grandparents spoke Yiddish. Gurivich has also been described as a Jewish activist. [9]

Tongjiang-Nizhneleninskoye railway bridge

During the 2007 China Harbin International Fair for Trade and Economic Cooperation (Harbin Fair), Valery Solomonovich Gurevich proposed a railway bridge over the Amur River. The bridge will connect Tongjiang with Nizhneleninskoye, a village in the Jewish Autonomous Oblast.[1]

The Chinese portion of the bridge was finished in July 2016.[2] In December 2016, work began on the Russian portion of the bridge in December 2016. The bridge is expected to open in October 2019.[3]


  1. ^ Proposed bridge to boost bilateral trade, China Daily, June 19, 2007.
  2. ^ Andrew Higgins (July 16, 2016). "An Unfinished Bridge, and Partnership, Between Russia and China". The New York Times. Retrieved 2016.
  3. ^ "Russia, China launch construction of bridge across Amur river". Russia Today. December 25, 2016.

  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.



Music Scenes