Russian Prime Minister addresses the party congress, but avoid talking about difficult for discussing wages and pensions
Vladimir Putin said Friday that the government should be more sensitive to the concerns of people in a party congress that would indicate if you plan to return to the Kremlin next year.
Addressing members of the ruling United Russia party, Prime Minister avoided the tough talk for which he was released, focusing on issues close to the country's population and more dissatisfied. Promised salary increase by an average of 24 000 rubles (£ 480) per month by the end of the year. He promised better education and a renewed focus on the elderly, and acknowledged the problems of corruption and excessive bureaucracy.
Putin also mentioned the work of the community struggling human rights in the country - but it implies that the government should take over. "There is a category of people who criticize me," said Putin, saying that "belong to the category called human rights defender."
"There are many, but usually draw attention to problems that seem to affect or relate to the daily lives of people," he said. "Without solving these problems, the company does not develop, does not feel complete." This was the work of government, he said, to tackle these problems.
The main task of the conference is to present a list of candidates for parliamentary elections in December. The person chosen to lead the list could be a sign that the presidential candidate will be.
The overwhelming focus of the leadership of Putin and his answers to questions from members, focused on economic issues, which are located at the top concerns of voters. The "most fundamental rights of citizens," he said, were "wages, vacation, health and education."
Putin also took their traditional shooting in the west, saying that the Russian system of justice was "probably better" than the United States and by denigrating the protests that broke out in financial terms across Europe.
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