Select language:

Young Russian and Indian scientists took part in online conference

 / Главная / Russkiy Mir Foundation / News / Young Russian and Indian scientists took part in online conference

Young Russian and Indian scientists took part in online conference


20.09.2021

Photo credit: donvikro / pixabay.com

Bilateral relations and internal development of Russia and India became the focus of discussion at the International online conference of young scientists. More than 80 representatives of the leading universities of two countries joined it, the Russian House in New Delhi writes on its Facebook page.

The three-day conference was timed to coincide with the 50th anniversary of the signing of the Treaty on Peace, Friendship and Cooperation between the USSR and India. The Eurasian Foundation, the Center for Indian Studies of the Institute of Oriental Studies of the Russian Academy of Sciences and the Rossotrudnichestvo office in India acted as its organizers.

Politicians, historians, experts, scientists from more than 10 universities and research institutions took part in the discussion of bilateral relations. Ambassador of India to Russia Venkatesh Varma also joined the meeting. 

The ambassador noted that India remembered and highly appreciated the support of the USSR, as the treaty stimulated the development of mutually beneficial cooperation between the two countries.

Russkiy Mir

News by subject

Publications

Rus at Play 14.10.2021
A significant contribution to the development of professional sports in Europe has been made by Russian players who stepped into the sporting field under the guidance of their parents either at home or in a strange land. Emigrants founded clubs, played at packed stadiums as if they had been sports superstars, and led teams to championships as coaches and managers. Sports clubs are still established by our compatriots today.
A bear dressed in kosovorotka and bast shoes playing balalaika is one of the strongest Russian stereotypes. In reality, bears live in Russian woods or zoos, kosovorotkas and bast shoes could be traced in museums and at folk concerts. In contrast, the balalaika has won its unique place not only on concert posters but also at an international stage, in concert halls, jazz and rock clubs.