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President of Russian Federation Vladimir Putin has signed a law extending "The Far Eastern Hectare" program to the territory of the Arctic zone of the Russian Federation, the corresponding document is published on the official Internet portal of legal information.

"The Far Eastern Hectare" program, which allows citizens of the Russian Federation to choose, register and get a land plot in the Far East for free, was launched in 2016. During its operation, more than 90 thousand people received land plots.

As the Prime Minister of the Russian Federation Mikhail Mishustin explained earlier, the borders of the territory in the Arctic will be expanded, within which it will be possible to get a preferential hectare. Citizens will be able to take land plots under a simplified procedure and in a shorter time. At the same time, special attention will be paid to preserving the traditions and culture of indigenous, small-numbered peoples of the North, Siberia and the Far East, the head of the Cabinet of Ministers noted.

In addition, the law allows for the possibility for a citizen who has successfully mastered and acquired ownership or lease of "the Far Eastern hectare" previously provided to him, in addition to it, to receive a land plot with an area of up to one hectare. Such measures will make it possible to more actively involve unused lands in economic turnover both in the Far Eastern Federal District and in the Arctic zone, Mishustin believes. And most importantly, in his opinion, these hectares will give people an incentive to start their own business, build housing for their family, increase their income, make life more comfortable.

The creation of a single brand for the Arctic zone of the Russian Federation will increase the tourist attractiveness of the territory on the international market. This opinion was expressed by the head of sales for the Russian domestic market of Coral Travel Larisa Kiseleva.

"One of the national brands offered on international markets, in my opinion, should be the Russian Arctic," she said at the first Russian travel forum "Travel!".

In her opinion, the most promising regions of the Russian Arctic for promotion are the Murmansk Region, Yamalo-Nenets Autonomous Okrug and the Chukotka Autonomous Okrug. A single brand, as Kiselyova noted, will increase the attractiveness of the Arctic for tourists, as well as affect the economic development of all the constituent entities of the Russian Arctic.

First of all, the Arctic brand can be used to promote cultural and educational routes, says Maya Lomidze, Executive Director of the Association of Tour Operators  and co-chair of the expert Council on the implementation of the program for the promotion of tourist routes in the field of domestic and inbound tourism at the Federal Agency for Tourism.

On June 10, the first stage of the "Master of the Arctic" expedition ended in Moscow, at Domodedovo Airport. The team of participants spent 26 days in the expedition.

In total, the specialists completed about eight routes, each for an average of 5-6 hours, in search of polar bears and marine mammals.

"Exactly how many of them [animals] will be known after processing all the flight materials, and this is about 100 thousand photos and the same number of images from the thermal imager. Bears, seals and walruses are definitely there! But the musk oxen were seen only with their eyes, they were not reflected in the photos, maybe because they are not marine mammals, but land ones," scientists suggest.

In addition to monitoring polar bears, experts also held several meetings with residents of Tiksi, showed a film on the results of last year's expedition and conducted environmental and space lessons in two schools.

In particular, Dmitry Glazov, the head of the scientific group, introduced schoolchildren to the peculiarities of the life of marine mammals, and hero of Russia, test pilot and cosmonaut Valery Tokarev - to the secrets of space.

On the same day, June 10, in Arkhangelsk, three expeditions at once go to the Mikhail Somov NPP to the Franz Josef Land archipelago, where they will continue searching for polar bears with the help of a helicopter.

"There are 5-6 days to go by sea to Novaya Zemlya and further to the archipelago of Franz Josef Land Islands, where the team will have to find polar bears with the help of a helicopter, put on satellite collars and take biological samples. It is curious that it is possible to fasten the collar only on a female polar bear - the neck of a huge predator is not suitable for such "ornaments", it is too voluminous," the organizers of the expedition say.

They also add that the satellite collar will help scientists trace the migration path of the red book predator, understand where it spends different seasons, where it sets up a den and forages for food. The analyses will complement the animal health map of the Arctic region. By the way, this time the bears will be checked for the presence of coronavirus.

Participants at the 22nd April International Conference of the Higher School of Economics has suggested making Arctic development a separate national project.  Specialists believe that the launching of the national Arctic project will make it possible to involve industrial enterprises and research centers in developing the northern territories. Experts see the Northern Sea Route as the main element and driving force of regional growth.

“The Arctic’s natural wealth and nature conservation projects should become a foundation for generating added value by localizing hi-tech and resource-intensive production facilities and by creating a segment of national service companies catering to Arctic projects. The development of the Arctic should become a genuine national project by directly involving the industry, research centers and attendant production facilities from other Russian regions, including the Ural, Sibir,  Far East and others, rather than through more substantial federal funding. This can also be accomplished by comprehensively activating their competitive advantages inside regional added-value generating chains that encompass the whole of Russia. The development of the Northern Sea Route, the reinstatement of inter-regional transport and logistic routes as well as their development will play a key role in accomplishing this task,” according to a report called Russia’s Arctic Policy: International Aspects produced Anastasia Likhachyova, Ilya Stepanov, Dmitry Suslov, Igor Makarov, Vasily Kashin and Darya Boklan.

They believe that Russia is more interested in developing the Arctic than most other countries. The polar region accounts for 10 percent of this country’s GDP and 20 percent of its total exports. This can turn northern areas into a base for hi-tech centers catering to Arctic projects. Their transport support will make it easier to use the Northern Sea Route.

The report’s authors also underscore the need for retaining the region’s legal status. As ice formations continue to melt due to global warming, non-Arctic states are becoming more interested in the northern territories.

“A demand to abolish the current system for managing the Arctic by Arctic countries is being voiced more often,” the report’s authors note.

This challenge calls for expediting the development of the northern territories. To claim the right to control virtually ownerless stretches of water is one thing. But it is an entirely different matter to vie for intensive transport routes with a ramified coastal infrastructure.

According to Dmitry Fishkin, the project can only succeed if it involves various agencies, regions, and  if it acquires an international aspect. The expert singled out several key subjects during the national project’s elaboration:

-         the Arctic climate and permafrost;

-         the Arctic environment;

-         transport routes and the Northern Sea Route;

-         living space: cities and towns, rotation-shift workers and indigenous Northern ethnic groups;

-         new technologies for polar conditions;

-         development of the Arctic: geological prospecting and handling hard-to-extract resources;

-         self-contained power supply and small nuclear power plants.

Today, the Arctic claims the right to have a resource-intensive but innovative economy, with nature conservation organizations watching it closely. In turn, the state implements a socially oriented policy there.

Moreover, the Arctic agenda can bring together northern regions for the sake of thed common cause - developing the North. For this purpose, the authorities and residents of the polar territories should realize that the project aims to attract resources, rather than siphon them off from the regions.

"Heat bombs" affect the melting of ice in the Arctic, but it is impossible to consider "bombs" as the main cause of the melting of Arctic ice, since this natural mechanism worked long before climate change, explained Roman Vilfand, scientific director of the Hydrometeorological Center.
Earlier, an article was published by the Scripps Institution of Oceanography (USA), in which American, British and German scientists investigated how the waters move from the Pacific to the Arctic Ocean. At the same time, the study talked about "heat bombs" that penetrate the Arctic and destroy sea ice.
Scientists have discovered that there are large volumes of warm water under the surface water in the Pacific Ocean. They are the "bombs", because when they float to the surface, the ice is destroyed, " said Vilfand. Vilfand explained that scientists were able to accurately describe how water flows from the Pacific and Atlantic Oceans to the Arctic Ocean, which is very little studied. The scientist noted that it is impossible to say that the reduction of ice in the Arctic is due to" heat bombs "and that" bombs " are a key manifestation of climate change in the Arctic.
As Vilfand explained, on the surface of the Pacific and Atlantic oceans, the water is salty due to the constant evaporation of water from the surface, and the fresh part evaporates. Therefore, the salt content on the surface is significant. In the Arctic Ocean, it is much smaller.
"It is there (under the ice of the Arctic Ocean - ed.) cold and fresh, and on the surface of the Pacific Ocean - salty and warm ... Salt water is denser than fresh, so when more salty waters of the Pacific Ocean come through the Bering Strait, they sink, as if diving under the colder water that comes into contact with the ocean… There are really large volumes of warm water circulating there, they seem to come to the surface, and the ice begins to melt, " Vilfand explained.
He noted that the same situation is developing with the ingress of water from the Atlantic Ocean into the western sector of the Arctic.
"Can this lead to an acceleration of warming in the Arctic Ocean? Due to what, this is not a process that has just begun. This has always been the case, so you need to be more calm. All the factors (warming - ed.) that exist are evaluated. The main problem is greenhouse gases, " Vilfand added.