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Economy of Iceland

Economy of Iceland
Economy of Iceland Import goods machinery and equipment, petroleum products, foodstuffs, textiles Eurozone 32.7%, US 14.4%, Sweden 10.7%, Denmark 8.4%, UK 5.7%, China 5.4%, Japan 5.0%, Norway 4.9% (2007)

Main import partners

Public finances Public Debt Revenues Expenses Economic aid Currency Fiscal year Trade organisations Statistics GDP GDP per capita Inflation (CPI) Population below poverty line Labour force Labour force by occupation Unemployment Main industries External Exports Export goods Icelandic króna (ISK) calendar year WTO, EFTA, OECD, EEA $10.941 billion (2007) $9.744 billion (2007) $8.640 billion; including capital acquisitions of $1.103 billion (2007) ~$20 million (0.24% GDP, 2009 budget)

Main data source: CIA World Fact Book All values, unless otherwise stated, are in US dollars

Main export partners Imports

The economy of Iceland is small and subject to high volatility. In 2007, gross domestic product was US $ $12.144bn in total and $12.144 billion (2007 est.) $38,400 per capita, based on purchasing $63,830 (2007 nom.) (4th) power parity (PPP) estimates.[1] The financial 17.1% (Nov. 2008) crisis of 2007–2009 has produced a decline in GDP and employment, although the mag10% (below 60% of the median equivalised disposable income; nitude of this decline remains to be determined. 2005) Iceland has a mixed economy with high 181,500 (2007) levels of free trade and government intervenagriculture 5.9%, industry 20.6%, tion. However, government consumption is services 73.1% (2007) less than in other Nordic countries. In 1990s, Iceland commenced extensive ~7% (Jan. 2009) free market reforms, which initially produced fishing; aluminum smelting, strong economic growth. As a result, Iceland ferrosilicon production; geothermal was rated as having some of the world’s power, tourism highest levels of economic freedom[2] as well as civil freedoms. As of 2007, Iceland scored highest in the world in terms of the Human $4.766 billion f.o.b. (2007) Development Index[3] and one of the most fish and fish products 40%, egalitarian, according to the calculation aluminum and alloys 40%, animal provided by the Gini coefficient.[4] products. From 2006 onwards, the economy faced Eurozone 58.9%, UK 14.0%, US problems of growing inflation and current ac5.6%, Denmark 4.6%, Japan 4.5% count deficits. Partly in response, and partly (2007) as a result of earlier reforms, the financial $6.173 billion f.o.b. (2007) system expanded rapidly before collapsing entirely in the financial crisis of 2008–2009. Iceland had to obtain emergency funding


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from the International Monetary Fund and a range of European countries in November 2008.

Economy of Iceland
included deregulation, privatising the banking sector and lowering taxes.[8]

In 1991, the Independence Party, led by Davíð Oddsson, formed a coalition government with the Social Democrats. This government set in motion market liberalisation policies, privatising a number of small and large companies. At the same time economic stability increased and previously chronic inflation was drastically reduced. Iceland became a member of the European Economic Area in 1994 In 1995, the Independence Party formed a coalition government with the Progressive Party. This government continued with the free market policies, privatising two commercial banks and the state-owned telecom Siminn. Corporate incomes tax was reduced to 18% (from around 50% at the beginning of the decade), inheritance tax was greatly reduced and the net wealth tax abolished. A system of individual transferable quotas in the Icelandic fisheries, first introduced in the late 1970s, was further developed. The coalition government remained in power after relatively successful elections in 1999 and 2003. In 2004, Davíð Oddsson stepped down as Prime Minister after 13 years in office. Halldór Ásgrímsson, leader of the Progressive Party, took over as Prime Minister from 2004 to 2006, followed by Geir H. Haarde, Davíð Oddsson’s successor as leader of the Independence Party. After a temporary recession in the early 1990s, economic growth was strong, about 4% per year on average from 1994, and Iceland became one of the wealthiest countries in the world according to OECD statistics. "Nordic Tiger" was a term used to refer to the period of economic prosperity in Iceland that began in the post-Cold War 1990s and ended in a national financial crisis in 2008, when the country’s major banks failed and were taken over by the country’s government.[5] The country’s prosperity had been attributed to several factors, including: high interest rates, which led to the inflow of foreign capital;[6] a rapid expansion of the nation’s banks into foreign markets[7]; and the economically liberal policies pursued by the government of Davíð Oddsson, which

2008–2009 Icelandic financial crisis
Further information: 2008–2009 Icelandic financial crisis The Icelandic Central Bank approached the Bank of England in March 2008 for assistance to support its currency as confidence in its heavily-indebted banking system began to ebb away.[9] Following sharp inflation in the Icelandic króna during 2008, the three major banks in Iceland, Glitnir, Landsbanki and Kaupthing were placed under government control. A subsidiary of Landsbanki, Icesave, which operated in the UK and the Netherlands, was declared insolvent, putting the savings of thousands of UK and Dutch customers at risk.[10] It also transpired that over 70 local authorities in the UK held more than £550 million of cash in Icelandic banks.[11] [12] In response to statements that the accounts of UK depositors would not be guaranteed, the British governments seized assets of the banks and of the Icelandic government.[13] On 28 October 2008, Iceland raised its interest rate to 18% to fight inflation.[14] Following negotiations underway with the IMF since October,[15] a package of $4.6bn was finally agreed on 19 November, with the IMF loaning $2.1bn and another $2.5bn of loans and currency swaps from Norway, Sweden, Finland and Denmark. In addition, Poland has offered to lend $200M and the Faroe Islands have offered 300M Danish kroner ($50M, about 3% of Faroese GDP).[16] The Icelandic government also reported that Russia has offered $300M.[17] The next day, Germany, the Netherlands and the United Kingdom announced a joint loan of $6.3bn (€5bn), related to the deposit insurance dispute.[18][19]

Geography and resources
Iceland occupies a land area of 103,000 square kilometers. It has a 4,790 kilometer coastline and a 200 nautical mile (370.4 km) exclusive economic zone extending over 758,000 square kilometers of water. Approximately 20% of Iceland’s land is arable, since


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the island’s terrain is mostly mountainous and volcanic.[20] Iceland has few proven mineral resources. In the past, deposits of sulphur have been mined, and diatomite (skeletal algae) was extracted from lake Mývatn until recently. That plant has now been closed for environmental reasons. The only natural resource conversion in Iceland is the manufacture of cement. Concrete is widely used as building material, including for all types of residential housing. By harnessing the abundant hydroelectric and geothermal power sources, Iceland’s renewable energy industry provides over 70% of all the nation’s primary energy[21] - proportionally more than any other country[22] with 99.9% of Iceland’s electricity being generated from renewables. The Icelandic Parliament decided in 1998 to convert vehicle and fishing fleets to hydrogen fuel and consequently Iceland expects to be energy-independent, using 100% renewable energy, by 2050.[23] As part of this program, the country opened the world’s first public hydrogen filling station in 2003. As of 2007, it has about 40 hydrogen-powered vehicles on the road, second only to the U.S. state of California.[24] By far the largest of the many Icelandic hydroelectric power stations is Kárahnjúkavirkjun (690 MW), which is being constructed in the area north of Vatnajökull. Other stations include Búrfell (270 MW), Hrauneyjarfoss (210 MW), Sigalda (150 MW), Blanda (150 MW), and more. Iceland has explored the feasibility of exporting hydroelectric energy via submarine cable to mainland Europe and also actively seeks to expand its power-intensive industries, including aluminium and ferro-silicon smelting plants.

Economy of Iceland
inflation target rate, adopted in March 2001.[27] During the 1970s the oil shocks hit Iceland hard. Inflation rose to 43% in 1974 and 59% in 1980, falling to 15% in 1987 but rising to 30% in 1988. Iceland experienced moderately strong GDP growth (3% on average) from 1995 to 2004. Growth slowed between 2000 and 2002, but the economy expanded by 4.3% in 2003 and grew by 6.2% in 2004. Growth in 2005 exceeded 6%. Inflation averaged merely 1.5% from 1993-94, and only 1.7% from 1994-95. Inflation over 2006 topped at 8.6%, with a rate of 6.9% as of January 2007. Standard & Poor’s reduced their rating for Iceland to AA- from A+ (long term) in December 2006, following a loosening of fiscal policy by the Icelandic government ahead of the 2007 elections.[28][29] Foreign debt has risen to more than five times the value of its GDP, and Iceland’s Central Bank has raised short-term interest rates to nearly 15% in 2007. Due to the plunging currency against the euro and dollar, in 2008 inflation is speculated to currently be at 20-25%.

Imports and exports
Iceland’s economy is highly export-driven. Marine products account for the majority of goods exports. Other important exports include aluminum, ferro-silicon alloys, machinery and electronic equipment for the fishing industry, software, and woollen goods. Most of Iceland’s exports go to the European Union (EU) and European Free Trade Association (EFTA) countries, the United States, and Japan. The 2005 value of Iceland’s exports was $3.215 billion f.o.b.[30][26] The main imports are machinery and equipment, petroleum products, foodstuffs and textiles. Cement is Iceland’s most imported product. The total 2005 value of imports was $4.582 billion. Iceland’s primary import partner is Germany, with 12.6%, followed by the United States, Norway, and Denmark. Most agricultural products are subject to high tariffs; the import of some products, such as uncooked meat, is greatly restricted for phyto-sanitary reasons.[30][26] Iceland’s relatively liberal trading policy has been strengthened by accession to the European Economic Area in 1993 and by the Uruguay Round, which also brought significantly improved market access for Iceland’s

Currency and monetary policy
The currency of Iceland is the króna (plural: krónur), issued exclusively by the Central Bank of Iceland since the bank’s founding in 1961.[25] The exchange rate in 2008 was 78 krónur to the United States dollar, down from 97.43 in 2001.[26] Iceland’s Krona went from 60 to the dollar in November 2007 to 147 to the dollar in November 2008. Monetary policy is carried out by the Central Bank of Iceland, which maintains a 2.5%


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exports, particularly seafood products. However, the agricultural sector remains heavily subsidized and protected; some tariffs range as high as 700%. The fishing industry is one of the most important industries. It provides 70% of export income and employs 6.0% of the workforce; therefore, the state of the economy remains sensitive to world prices for fish products.[26]

Economy of Iceland

Economic agreements and policies
Iceland became a full European Free Trade Association member in 1970 and entered into a free trade agreement with the European Community in 1973. Under the agreement on a European Economic Area, effective January 1, 1994, there is basically free cross-border movement of capital, labor, goods, and services between Iceland, Norway, and the EU countries. However, the government of Iceland remains opposed to EU membership, primarily because of Icelanders’ concern about losing control over their fishing resources. Iceland also has bilateral free trade agreements with several countries outside the EEA. The most extensive of these is the Hoyvík Agreement between Iceland and the Faroe Islands, this agreement goes even further than the EEA agreement by establishing free trade in agricultural products between the nations. Iceland has a free trade agreement with Mexico on November 27, 2000. The center-right government plans to continue its generally neo-liberal policies of reducing the budget and current account deficits, limiting foreign borrowing, containing inflation, revising agricultural and fishing policies, diversifying the economy, and privatising state-owned industries.

The main form of transportation in Iceland is the national road system, connecting most of the population centers. Organized road building began in the 1900s and has greatly expanded since 1980. The main highway, Þjóðvegur 1, is a circular road that runs along the coast almost completely around Iceland, leaving out only Vestfirðir. Þjóðvegur 1 lies through most of the main urban centers in Iceland, but there are also many smaller roads to smaller towns and villages, including some mountain roads in the Icelandic Highlands. Regular air and sea service connects Reykjavík with the other main urban centers. In addition, airlines schedule flights from Iceland to Europe and North America. The national airline, Icelandair, is one of the country’s largest employers. In 2000 a new low cost carrier Iceland Express started connections to Copenhagen and London, which meant cheaper airfare to and from Iceland. Domestic air travel remains important for those that need to travel frequently between different parts of the country, but coastal sea travel is reserved only for transportation of goods and even so, it is giving way to transportation by trucks. In 2005, transportation of goods got almost completely off the sea and on the roads when Iceland’s shipping companies quit their scheduled cargo-ship transportation around Iceland from Reykjavik and emphasized on truck transportation of goods. Iceland has no railroads. In 1998 the Icelandic Parliament committed to convert the national vehicle and fishing fleets to hydrogen fuel in order to become a virtually energy-independent zerocarbon economy.[23] It is expected that this will be accomplished by 2050, and a number of Icelandic hydrogen demonstration and development projects are in progress.

The presence of abundant electrical power due to Iceland’s geothermal energy sources has led to the growth of the manufacturing sector. Power-intensive industries, which are the largest components of the manufacturing sector, produce mainly for export. Manufactured products constituted 36% of all merchandise exports, an increase from the 1997 figure of 22%. Power-intensive products’s share of merchandise exports is 21%, compared to 12% in 1997.[31]

Aluminium smelting is the most important power-intensive industry in Iceland. There are currently two plants in operation, with one under construction and two in the planning stage. Alcan owns a plant in Straumsvík near the town of Hafnarfjörður which has been in operation since 1969. Its initial capacity was


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Economy of Iceland
environmentalist groups such as the World Wide Fund for Nature, which called on Alcoa to abandon the plan to build Fjarðaál. In addition, Icelandic singer Björk was a notable early opponent to the plan; protesting the proposed construction, the singer’s mother, Hildur Rúna Hauksdóttir, went on a hunger strike in 2002.[34] Alcoa is also conducting a feasibility study on the possibility of building a second plant in Iceland near Húsavík. That plant would have a 250,000 mtpy capacity and be powered entirely by geothermal power. If the decision is made to build the plant, construction would not start before 2010.[35] Norðurál has signed a memorandum of understanding to purchase electricity for its own aluminum reduction project in Helguvík. The agreement was reached between Norðurál and two Icelandic geothermal power producers, Hitaveita Suðurnesja and Orkuveita Reykjavíkur. The power supplied will initially support aluminum production of 150,000 mtpy, which will eventually grow to support 250,000 mtpy.[36] If all of the currently proposed expansions and new plants are constructed, the total production capacity of the Icelandic aluminum industry will rise to 1,542,000 mtpy, compared to the current capacity of 400,000 mtpy.

Alcoa’s aluminium plant in Reyðarfjörður, Iceland 33,000 metric tons per year (mtpy) but has since been expanded several times and now has a capacity of 180,000 mtpy. Alcan is studying the feasibiliy of expanding the plant to a capacity of 460,000 mtpy; negotiations are already underway with the power companies Landsvirkjun (the national power company) and Orkuveita Reykjavíkur, although it is yet unclear if the municipality of Hafnarfjörður will allow such an expansion, but the inhabitants of Hafnafjörður are going to vote whether they want to expand the aluminium smelting or not. The second plant started operations in 1998 and is operated by Norðurál, a wholly owned subsidiary of U.S.-based Century Aluminium Company. It is located in Grundartangi in Western Iceland near the town of Akranes. Its current capacity is 220,000 mtpy but an expansion to 260,000 mtpy is already underway and is expected to be completed in the last quarter of 2007.[32] United States-based aluminum manufacturer Alcoa has become a major investor in Iceland and has a major plant under construction near the town of Reyðarfjördur. The plant, known as Fjarðaál (or "aluminum of the fjords") will have a capacity of 322,000 mtpy and is anticipated to be completed in 2007. To power the plant, Landsvirkjun will construct Kárahnjukar, a 630-megawatt hydropower station. According to Alcoa, construction of Fjarðaál will entail no human displacement, no impact on endangered species, and no danger to commercial fisheries; there will also be no significant effect on reindeer, bird and seal populations.[33] However, the project has drawn considerable opposition from

Medical products and pharmaceuticals
Iceland is an exporter of medical products, including prosthetics, diagnostic equipment, and medical software; the 2003 value of these exports was 13.5 billion krónur.[37] Actavis, a generic drug manufacturer, purchased U.S.-based Amide Pharmaceuticals in 2005 for between $500 and $600 million,[38] as well as the generics business of Alpharma Inc.; Actavis had 2005 sales of €551 million and a net profit of €81 million. Its shares are traded on the Icelandic Stock Exchange and the company is part of the ICEX-15 index.[39][40] deCODE genetics, a worldwide leader in the field of biotechnology is also based in Iceland.



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Economy of Iceland
recent years, however, largely because of the resale of mortgages as housing bonds. A mutual fund market exists on the ICEX in theory, but no funds are currently listed. A small derivatives market formerly existed, but was closed in 1999 because of illiquidity.

The Icelandic banking system played a central role in the financial crisis. The banks expanded aggressively overseas following financial deregulation, acquiring assets far in excess of the country’s GDP and therefore of the government’s capacity to rescue them in the event of a run. All three major banks, Landsbanki, Kaupþing Bank and Glitnir went into administration in early October 2008. The Althing granted the Icelandic Financial Supervisory Authority sweeping powers over banks as its financial system tottered and its currency plunged.[41] Speculation continues about the financial health of the other banks. [42] All of the major banks were publicly listed on Kauphöll Íslands (the Iceland Stock Exchange), though each was either wholly state-owned or merged with previously stateowned banks in the past.

Iceland’s economy had been diversifying into manufacturing and service industries in the 1990s, and new developments in software production, biotechnology, and financial services were taking place. The tourism sector was also expanding, with the recent trends in ecotourism and whale-watching. However, in 2008, the Icelandic economy entered a deep recession in correspondence to the 2008 Credit Crunch. There is even speculation that Iceland is now entering an economic depression, making it the first economy of the developed world to plunge into depression due to the global recession of 2008. The IMF predicts the GDP of Iceland will contract by 10% for year 2009.[43]

Stock market
Because of the persistent inflation, historical reliance on fish production and the longstanding public ownership of the commercial banks, equity markets were slow to develop. Kauphöll Íslands, the Iceland Stock Exchange (better known as ICEX), was created in 1985. Trading in Icelandic T-Bonds began in 1986 and trading in equities commenced in 1990. All domestic trading in Icelandic equities, bonds and mutual funds takes place on the ICEX. The ICEX has used electronic trading systems since its creation. Since 2000, SAXESS, the joint trading system of the NOREX alliance, has been used. There are currently two equities markets on the ICEX. The Main Market is the larger and better known of the two. The Alternative Market is a less regulated over-the-counter market. Because of the small size of the market, trading is illiquid in comparison with larger markets. A variety of firms across all sectors of the Icelandic economy are listed on the ICEX. The most important stock market index is the ICEX 15.

See also
• OECD’s Iceland country Web site and OECD Economic Survey of Iceland • 2008–2009 Icelandic financial crisis • Economy of Europe wow this sounds fake !

[1] Source: Statistics Iceland. [2] Iceland: One of the world´s most free economies, Invest in Iceland Agency [3] Human Development Index [4] Human Development Report 2007/2008 Inequality measures, ratio of richest 10% to poorest 10% [5] Global freeze kills Nordic tiger, The Age, October 11, 2008. [6] What happened to Iceland? [7] ’Nordic Tiger’ Iceland Finds Itself in Meltdown, Washington Post, October 10, 2008. [8] The Nordic tiger, Adam Smith Institute [9] [10] "Icesave savers warned on accounts". BBC News. business/7656387.stm. Retrieved on 2008-10-07.

Other financial markets
Historically, investors tended to be reticent to hold Icelandic bonds because of the persistence of high inflation and the volatility of the Króna. What did exist was largely limited to bonds offered by the central government. The bond market on the ICEX has boomed in


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Economy of Iceland

[11] "Councils fear for Icelandic cash". BBC [25] "Notes and Coin". Central Bank of News. Iceland. uk_politics/7660438.stm. Retrieved on ?PageID=187. Retrieved on 2006-06-21. 2008-10-09. [26] ^ "The World Factbook - Iceland [12] Economy". Central Intelligence Agency. fxplot?b=USD&c=EUR&c=ISK&rd=731&fd=1&fm=1&fy=2007&ld=31&lm=12&ly=2008&y=daily& [13] the-world-factbook/geos/ic.html. article-1076854/Government-seizes-4bnRetrieved on 2006-06-21. Icelands-assets-battle-3bn-British[27] "The Economy of Iceland". The Central savings-held-failed-banks.html Bank of Iceland. 9. [14] ad1371cdeb44f338ae1fce4335306b5b.html getfile.aspx?itemid=3363. Retrieved on [15] 2006-06-22. 2008/pr08256.htm [28] [16] Brogger, Tasneem; Einarsdottir, Helga getfile.aspx?itemid=4904 Kristin (20 November 2008). "Iceland [29] Gets $4.6 Billion Bailout From IMF, displaystory.cfm?story_id=9516621 Nordics". Bloomberg. [30] ^ "Country Commercial Guide - Iceland". United States Commercial Service. news?pid=20601085&sid=a3Zf1f9IBUWg&refer=europe. Retrieved on 2008-11-20. 86.html#_section4. Retrieved on [17] Source: Prime Minister’s Office. 2006-06-21. [18] "Dutch €1.3bn loan to Iceland agreed". [31] "Economy of Iceland". Central Bank of DutchNews. 20 November 2008. Iceland. 23. lisalib/getfile.aspx?itemid=3363. 2008/11/ Retrieved on 2006-06-22. dutch_13bn_loan_to_iceland_agr.php. [32] "Viðbótarstækkun Norðuráls flýtt". Retrieved on 2008-11-21. Norðurál. April 3, 2006. [19] Mason, Rowena (20 November 2008). "UK Treasury lends Iceland £2.2bn to default.asp?sid_id=1878&tre_rod=001. compensate Icesave customers". Daily Retrieved on 2006-06-22. Telegraph. [33] "Fjarðaál Overview". Alcoa Aluminum. finance/financetopics/financialcrisis/ 3491442/UK-Treasury-lendsalcoa_iceland/fjardaal_background.asp. Iceland-2.2bn-to-compensate-IcesaveRetrieved on 2006-06-22. customers.html. Retrieved on [34] "Bjork’s mother on hunger strike". BBC 2008-11-21. News. October 17, 2002. [20] "The Economy of Iceland". The Central Bank of Iceland. 2336349.stm. Retrieved on 2006-06-22. [35] "Alcoa, Government of Iceland and getfile.aspx?itemid=3363. Retrieved on Municipality of Húsavík Sign 2006-06-22. Memorandum of Understanding". Alcoa. [21] Gross energy consumption by source May 17, 2006. 1987–2005, Statistics Iceland, accessed iceland/en/news/whats_new/2006/ 2007-05-14 2006_05_mou.asp. Retrieved on [22] Presentation to the International 2006-06-22. Partnership for the Hydrogen Economy, [36] "Century Aluminum Company Icelandic Icelandic Ministry of Industry and Subsidiary Signs Energy MOU for Commerce & Ministry for Foreign Helguvik Greenfield Smelter". Nordural. Affairs, published January 2005, June 2, 2006. accessed 2007-05-14 Default.asp?Sid_Id=1879&tId=2&Tre_Rod=002. [23] ^ Powering The Plains, South Dakota Retrieved on 2006-06-22. Public Utilities Commission, published [37] "Iceland Export Directory - Medical, 2003, accessed 2007-05-14 Cosmetic, Health Technology in Iceland". [24] Ministry of Foreign Affairs and professor-bragi-rnason External Trade.


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Economy of Iceland [42] icelandexport2/english/ business/industry_sectors/ industry%5Fsectors%5Fin%5Ficeland/ banking_and_finance/article4883097.ece medical%2D%5Fcosmetic%2D%5Fhealth%5Ftechnology%5Fin%5Ficeland/.crisis, BBC, [43] Iceland scowls at UK after Retrieved on 2006-06-22. December 16, 2008. [38] "Amide Pharmaceutical, Inc. Company Profile". Yahoo! Finance. • Economic figures updated regularly can Retrieved on 2006-06-22. be found on the official website of the [39] "Stock price". Actavis. Icelandic Bureau of Statistics stockinfo.htm. Retrieved on 2006-06-22. • Kauphöll Íslands (Iceland Stock Exchange [40] "Corporate Fact Sheet". Actavis. - ICEX) - • Integrated financial services in Iceland corporatefactsheet.htm. Retrieved on 2006-06-22. • Iceland Country Profile on the [41] Iceland takes over 2nd biggest bank, link2exports website Russia hovers, (7 October 2008)

External links

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