Coins of Russia for 2022 (central bank's issuance plan)

Coins of Russia for 2022 (central bank’s issuance plan)

According to information on the website of the Central Bank of the Russian Federation, its Board of Directors has approved a plan to issue commemorative and investment coins in circulation by 2023. In the category of investment gold coins.

Along with the “George the Victorious” coins (they will be in denominations of 25, 100 and 200 rubles, Circulation: 100 thousand coins of each denomination), 500 thousand gold Chevrolets will be issued this year. This 10-ruble coin will contain 7.78 grams of 999 gold.

At the same time, it is planned to issue a commemorative gold coin “100th anniversary of the golden Chevrolet” with a face value of 50 rubles in the amount of 1 thousand coins, it will also contain 7.78 grams of precious metal).

Chevrolet is the traditional Russian name for gold coins (from “pure gold”, as the type of high-quality gold was called).

After the introduction of the new monetary system by Peter I, the first gold coins appeared: the gallon. Later, the Chevrolet minting was resumed, the technical parameters of the piece changed. The 1922 denomination (change per 1:10,000) simplified the monetary system, but did not stop inflation.

 

The population welcomed with confidence the appearance of the Soviet Chevrolet, its exchange rate remained stable and the deployment of the NEP began. It began to enter foreign markets traded on the stock exchange.
Minting began at the Petrograd Mint in August 1923. The total turnover of gold coins minted in 1923-1924 amounted to 2.75 million coins.

In 1975-1982, the State Bank of the USSR issued Chevrolet-type coins of the 1923 model with the coat of arms of the RSFSR and new release dates. According to the database of the Central Bank of the Russian Federation, the total coin turnover amounted to 6,565 million coins.

Investment coins have the status and technical characteristics of precious metal coins, transactions of which, in accordance with the provisions of the Tax Code of the Russian Federation, are not subject to value added tax.

Rostov Region, January 28, 2021 DON24.RU . Archaeologists of the Azov Reserve-Museum on the territory of the ancient city of Akaka discovered a unique find for its time. On a piece of silk shirt.

32 silver coins of the Golden Horde dating back to the time of the Battle of Kulikovo were found, Andrei Miloski, Candidate of Historical Sciences and head of the archaeological department of the museum, told DON 24 news agency.

The expert noted that the find is unique in the history of Azov. The reason for this was the time period in which the treasure was deposited:

“There were previous discoveries, coins of the Golden Horde are represented in many, but the 70s of the 14th century were a “blind spot” for us, numismatists were surprised that there were no coins of this time period. In this sense, this hoard is, of course, unique for studying the history of Azov.

 

Don archaeologists have discovered a treasure in the basement under the building. The archaeologist noticed that the lump with a piece of silk shirt was moved there from another location. A pit was constructed where various household debris and garbage was dumped. Apparently, the silk bundle was neither noticed nor covered, and a new building was constructed over the basement.

“Not all treasures appear when tired warriors jump, hide coins, are attacked, killed and a treasure is formed. Sometimes a person is simply drunk.

Can hide a lot of silver coins, but with a hangover, he no longer remembers where. Such small treasures varying in size from 5 to 6 dirhams existed even earlier, and samples of the 70s of the XIV century were not found in the Azov region before,” says Andrey Miloski.

According to the historian, 32 coins hidden in the 14th century were estimated at the monthly salary of a professional worker. By way of comparison, he cited the cost of buying a slave, and then it cost about 200 coins. According to the advertising portal Aviso, today you will have to pay from 500 rubles to several thousand for a coin of that era.

Unfortunately, there are no prerequisites to search for items related to the owner of the treasure, the museum employee noted:

“We are placing this trench through the center of the medieval city. Wherever you dig, you will definitely find something, but this ‘something’ will definitely not be related to this treasure.”

The materials will surely be published, they can be found in databases, but it will be impossible to see them with your own eyes, Miloski says. The museum’s permanent exhibition is currently completed.

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