Yeltsin’s journey to the top has been hard-fought and worthwhile. It started in 1961, when he joined the CPSU. In 1985-86, he was secretary of CPSU. Also, in 1985-87, he became first Deputy Chairman State Construction Committee. In
1989, he became minister in cabinet of the USSR. In1990, he was chairman
and he was elected Executive President of Russia. In 1991, Yeltsin was
inaugurated. Yeltsin’s current office is President, Moscow, Russian Federation.
the rapid dwindling of communism. He promised effective and quick
ability and willingness to make changes for the public benefit. Yeltsin
has been and still is devoted to the advocacy of democracy, the
economy. Yeltsin has full support from the Russian Army in his reforms,
support, especially after the present weakness of the Russian Parliament.
However, he has total support from the United States and other
Yeltsin’s plan is to continue stabilizing and expanding
domestic economy through trade and foreign investment. He also believes
fatigue, disillusionment, and dissatisfaction by Russia’s citizens.
Russia?s legal revolution, virtually unnoticed in the West, is just one manifestation of the tectonic shift that took place during the eight years of the Yeltsin presidency. Boris Yeltsin shaped, inspired, led, and sustained at least three revolutions at once: a political revolution, which established some key principles and institutions of democracy (freedom of speech and of the press, freedom of political opposition, free legislative and parliamentary elections, and the separation of powers); an economic revolution, which introduced private property and a market economy; and an anti-imperial revolution, which, for the first time in history, separated the state of Russia from its empire.
He will be remembered as the man who ended Soviet communism, dissolved the Russian empire, led the country while it coped with the enormous, painful shocks of a new economic, political, and social reality, and prevented a Communist restoration-without abrogating human rights and political liberties.
Britannica “Yeltsin, Boris”,
“Yeltsin, Boris Nickolaevich”
CNN “Russian President”