Select language:

Russian Schoolchildren's Movement celebrates its birthday

 / Главная / Russkiy Mir Foundation / News / Russian Schoolchildren's Movement celebrates its birthday

Russian Schoolchildren's Movement celebrates its birthday


29.10.2016

Photo: schoolchildren's movement.rf Today, on 29 October, the Russian Schoolchildren's Movement (RSCM) celebrates its 1st birthday. The non-profit organization was founded last year. Various events are to be held in all Russian regions on the occasion, reports TASS.

Members of the RSCM living in different Russian towns and cities will take part in a flash mob during which they perform a dance specially prepared for the date. Later, all the videos will be joined into a single video clip.

School students belonging to the pilot project exchange letters of congratulations and send their messages to the RSCM that will be posted on the movement official site.

As it was reported by Russkiy Mir website, the Russian Schoolchildren's Movement was established last autumn according to the Edict of the President of the Russian Federation in order to improve civic and national education.

The movement is focused on ideological activity young people are involved in. As Hero of the Russian Federation test-cosmonaut Sergei Ryazansky heading the RSCM puts it, the main goal of the organization is to raise children in line with values our community has, which are sports, love to our homeland, its historical traditions, and culture. Children should take care of the environment, nature and ecology.

News by subject

Publications

A round-the-world expedition of three Russian sailboats - the frigate Pallada and the barges Kruzenshtern and Sedov is going to start this autumn. All three sailing ships of Russian Federal Fisheries Agency have already been on the round-the-globe trips but an event of such a grand scale takes place for the first time.
How to motivate students to learn Russian language, especially if this is an extra one? Ireland teachers invented an unusual way to put together Russian classical literature and cuisine. As a result, kids don't only read Gogol and Pushkin, but also learn old recipes described in those books. They try to cook at home dishes described by great Russian writers. One of the authors of the Inspired by Food project Alexandra Puliaevskaya shares the “delicious reading” recipe.