Green bic: BIC Full Size Lighter – 5 Ct

BIC, BookNet Canada, BISG Form an International Green Book Supply Chain Alliance

BIC, BookNet Canada, BISG Form an International Green Book Supply Chain Alliance

Sunday, September 27, 2020  


Posted by: Brian O’Leary

On September 29, the Book Industry Study Group announced the formation of an International Green Book Supply Chain Alliance with BookNet Canada (BNC) and the U.K.-based Book Industry Communications (BIC). The alliance will include information sharing, joint planning, environmental events, and other initiatives.

Reflecting on the alliance, BIC executive director Karina Urquhart noted, “It is in the supply chain that the most significant changes can be made by the global book industry to eliminate waste and reduce its impact on the environment. It is vital that international supply chain organizations collaborate, and the U.S, U.K. and Canada are set to provide leadership in this critical area.

Urquhart added, “In their respective territories, the three entities are long established, trusted, dedicated book supply chain organizations. Each is well-positioned to help the book publishing industry understand and make significant changes to reduce its overall environmental impact on the planet.”

The International Green Book Supply Chain Alliance will grow its agenda in concert with our members and national book communities. BookNet Canada CEO Noah Genner noted, “The book supply chain is the reason our respective organizations were formed. Addressing the environmental impact of that supply chain builds on both our interest and expertise.”

While the alliance will be jointly led by BIC, BNC, and BISG, all three organizations plan to welcome support from other international bodies that may be interested in contributing. BISG executive director Brian O’Leary observed, “We’re interested in bringing together companies and people with diverse perspectives on the issues and opportunities in front of us. Amplifying the good work of others is a core strategy for BISG and this alliance.”

Preliminary discussions have identified several opportunities to collaborate, including:

  • Collecting and sharing best practice information, with links to any applicable standards
  • Publishing environmental news of relevance to the book industry
  • Conducting environmental research, with an opportunity to align studies
  • Offering a central resource for environmental information and ideas 
  • Hosting global green book supply chain events 
  • Developing an annual Green Global Supply Chain award
  • Testing the idea of a Global Green Book Supply Chain accreditation, with work required to establish how it might complement ISO14001
  • Collaborating to develop a united green program of work 

As the alliance gathers momentum there will be other areas to consider and include. 
In making the announcement, Urquhart stressed that the alliance would work on internationally appropriate elements of greening the global supply chain that could be shared/adopted across territories. “There will always be elements of local initiatives, and market-specific concerns that may not be appropriate for wider consideration or adoption. We’ll shine a light on them, but the differences in our markets will be embraced and acknowledged.”

Urquhart noted, “Care for the environment is ultimately a global concern, as is the book publishing industry itself. That makes it logical for us to join forces in the green space. Our three organizations will promote and lead international change in our industry via collaboration and joint initiatives in this area.”

For more information on the International Green Book Supply Chain Alliance, contact:


BIC position paper on Green Recovery

A strong European bio-based sector offers Europe and its citizens an opportunity to accelerate the economic recovery and the transition towards climate neutrality and healthy ecosystems.

This position paper shows the immediate and the mid to long-term impacts of the bio-based industries towards a green recovery. Our sector positively contributes to environmental, economic and social challenges by sustainably using domestic renewable feedstock from agriculture, forestry and fisheries as well as residues, bio-waste and recycled carbon emissions, and process it in state-of-the-art biorefineries to provide bio-based solutions for our customers and consumers.

1. Bio-based industries accelerate the economic recovery

With about 700 billion EUR turnover and 3.6 million people employed, the bio-based industries are helping to alleviate the impact of the crisis by keeping essential services running and maintaining green jobs. BIC members reacted quickly and effectively to assist governments and health authorities to combat the COVID-19 pandemic. This included the provision of much-needed supplies such as food and feed ingredients, (compostable) packaging, hand sanitisers, masks, tissues and energy from renewable feedstock.

2. Bio-based industries are key for realising the EU’s Green Deal

The advantage of the bioeconomy lies in the fact that through integrated and innovative circular operations food, feed, bio-based products and materials, services and energy can be produced. The bio-based industries help to reduce Europe’s dependency on fossil-based resources, sustain healthy ecosystems and achieve the climate neutrality goal. We help to improve food security, foster circularity, stimulate rural development and maintain green jobs in EU regions.

3. Bio-based industries transform the way sectors and society work

Creating bio-based value chains requires new connections and innovations across multiple and diverse sectors. It also requires involving brand owners’ and citizens’ insights to achieve market up-take and acceptance. That is the uniqueness and the challenge of the European bio-based sector. The bio-based industries integrate ‘traditional’ industrial sectors including the primary sector into innovative value chains in making the European bioeconomy the global leader.

BIC study abroad program given green light to make plans for summer amid COVID-19

BIC students sic ’em in Cyprus. Courtesy of Baylor Interdisciplinary Core.

By Sukhi Borse | Reporter

Last week, Baylor Bears Abroad confirmed that the planning process for the Baylor Interdisciplinary Core’s trip to Greece and Turkey will move forward. The trip will be led in the summer one session, May 28 to June 22, by professors Dr. Jason Whitlark and Dr. Scott Moore.

Due to the ongoing pandemic, many students and faculty wondered if the trip would be able to proceed. There have been a total of 154,083 confirmed coronavirus cases in Greece and 2,449,839 in Turkey since the beginning of the pandemic.

Moore, a program director veteran and Great Texts professor, said BIC had “been given the green light by the university” to carry out planning for the trip.

“We are looking forward to making plans and taking a new group of students to engage in all the unique experiences offered,” Moore said.

If travel restrictions are lifted, students will have the opportunity to explore and learn the history of Athens, come face-to-face with the place where Socrates gave his famous apology, roam the streets of Istanbul and wake up to the sight of Hagia Sophia.

These places are a mere snapshot of all this program has to offer. The itinerary for this year also adds the Greek island of Crete to the list of destinations.

“There is just so much to do there. The entire trip is an immersive learning experience,” Moore said. “I just want the students to gain a sense of the world outside of America. There are days we’ll be in a hotel conducting regular class, but for the most part I’m giving a lesson while on the move.”

While planning for the trip has been allowed to move forward, there are still many questions to be answered concerning COVID-19.

“Our priority is the students’ safety first and foremost,” Moore stated. “While we have been told that we can make plans for this trip, we understand that the world is unpredictable, and we will adjust accordingly.

The program’s courses focus on the fields of philosophy, Great Texts and select BIC curriculum. For those who are interested in learning more about the trip, the application is currently open at Bears Abroad.

Chicago junior Natalie Ciaccio attended the program in the summer of 2019. She said she was thrilled to hear that this trip would once again be offered this year.

“For anyone who is planning on going on this trip, step outside of your comfort zone,” Ciaccio said. “Leave your presumptions about the world back at home and experience the people and the places in real time.”

As with most study abroad opportunities, much of what is unique about this trip is being able to visit historic monuments and indulge in a culture that is different from one’s own.

Littleton, Colo., junior Xixi Brinkhuis said she is excited about the prospects of applying to this program.

“I have been to Europe before, but I have never been to Greece,” Brinkhuis said. “Let the adventure begin.”

Correction: A previous version of this article stated that the trip was approved for the summer. It has since been updated to say that the planning for the trip was given a green light.

How ‘green’ is green energy?

Under the Biden administration, the U.S. is now aiming to bring emissions down to net-zero by 2050, meaning the country would eliminate as much greenhouse gas as it emits.

To accomplish this, democrats now want to spend trillions of dollars to accelerate the energy transition. I’ve read that over half of the proposed spending in the “infrastructure” bill is dedicated to reducing CO2 with a goal of eliminating fossil fuels. Part of Biden’s plan is an Energy Efficiency and Clean Electricity Standard, which would force states and utilities to phase out fossil fuels. The plan is to use far more “clean energy” and far less hydrocarbons – the oil, natural gas and coal that today supply 84 percent of global energy needs.

Those of you who have read my articles over the years know that I am a strong proponent of an “all-of-the-above” energy policy. I don’t discriminate against any form of energy, as cheap, efficient energy has helped lift the progress of humanity, and our planet is only going to require more energy as time goes on.

I’d love for a magical energy revolution to take place, but there are tradeoffs for everything, and the wind and solar industries are learning it quickly. One pain point advocates have never fully explained is the land use and footprint required to ramp up solar and wind power. It seems as though the public has taken for granted what a small footprint oil and gas require.

Wind and solar energy are quite popular in theory. But where will those windfarms and solar panel farms be built? There is always a “not in my backyard” backlash.

Since 2015, about 300 government entities have rejected or restricted wind projects. Solar power companies are now dealing with land use issues. One firm is fighting environmentalists over a planned solar plant in the Nevada desert that would be the world’s largest solar plant in the U.S. – 14 square miles – with over a million solar panels 10-20 feet tall. The opposition wants to keep the land unspoiled, and they are concerned the land will no longer be as beautiful.

Of course, a government bent upon a particular result can often force the issue if there are resources to accommodate the solution. We do have plenty of land in this country, and there could be a pervasive patchwork of solar panels and windfarms in the future to accommodate our growing energy needs and transition from oil and gas. However, there is a facet of land use as it relates to green energy the U.S. does not possess that will certainly become a bottleneck to energy transition: the amount of minerals required.

The International Energy Agency (IEA), the world’s leading energy information source used by governments, released a 287-page report last quarter, “The Role of Critical Minerals in Clean Energy Transitions. ” This report was not widely publicized, I believe, because it lays bare a fairly well-hidden environmental cost of going green. To me, it seems to say that “going green” by solar/wind and batteries is completely unfeasible, absent developing currently nonexistent technology.

The IEA makes clear what green energy advocates fail to mention: Building solar plants, wind farms and electric vehicles requires far more critical minerals than conventional energy and equipment powered by conventional fuels. “A typical electric car requires six times the mineral inputs of a conventional car, and an onshore wind plant requires nine times more mineral resources than a gas-fired plant,” the report says.

Wind, solar and battery technologies are built from an array of energy transition materials (ETMs) that must be mined and processed. IEA reports that in the past 10 years, the average amount of minerals needed for a new unit of power generation has risen 50 percent. And that is merely to get wind and solar to supply 10 percent of the world’s electricity. If we want to transition all-in to clean energy to meet net-zero goals, demand for ETMs is about to go through the roof.

The IEA finds that with a global energy transition, demand for key minerals such as lithium, graphite, nickel and rare-earth minerals would explode, rising by 4,200 percent, 2,500 percent, 1,900 percent and 700 percent respectively in the next 20 years. You will recall that green energy advocates were repulsed by “Drill, baby, drill!” Are they going to be OK with “Mine, baby, mine!”?

It takes, on average, 16 years to move mining projects from discovery to first production. Where are the plans to fund and build the necessary mines and refineries for these ETMs? The plans don’t exist. And if someone put them down on paper, they would face immense environmental clap back, along with economic and social challenges. Not only do mining and mineral processing require large volumes of water and large swaths of land, they are also highly energy and emission-intensive, which moves us further away from the net-zero goal.

The good news for American environmentalists is American coal miners will be out of business, but no one in our country will have to look out their window at an ETM mine or processing facility; those mines and facilities are highly geographically concentrated in China, the Republic of Congo and Indonesia. China currently controls 60 percent of global rare earth extraction and 85 percent of its processing. Can we trust these nations to develop ETMs in a low-carbon fashion without hurting the earth, pay their workers fairly and create safe work environments for them? Then, we can trust these countries to economically deal with the U.S. fairly — since we don’t have any of these ETMs.

We can force the technology into the U.S. energy economy; but as is, it won’t be green, it won’t make economic sense and we will again be beholden to foreign countries for energy resources. This time, instead of OPEC nations, China will be our advantaged trade partner.

On the other hand, the U. S. is a top global producer of oil and natural gas; likewise, we are a top refiner of oil and capable of becoming a world leader in LNG export.

Never fear! We will need more and more energy in our lifetime and beyond. And the energy mix will include oil and gas.

So let’s be good citizens, engaging in the promotion of sound national energy policy and security, while playing our role in producing products our fellow citizens need and desire.



BIC today announced it will partner with Exane BNP Paribas to launch the first European ESG Impact Share Buyback Program, allocating funds to J-PAL, the global research center working to reduce poverty, and to the BIC Corporate Foundation for Education.


This innovative program is part of BIC’s Capital Allocation policy to fund profitable growth and create value for all stakeholders. The ESG component is consistent with BIC’s values, vision and mission to act as a responsible corporate citizen.


Part of the funds will be allocated to the Abdul Latif Jameel Poverty Action Lab (J-PAL), the global research center led by professors Abhijit Banerjee, Esther Duflo, and Ben Olken. The projects will focus on education, including reducing school dropout, promoting soft skills, and reducing inequalities. Funds will also be allocated to further support the BIC Corporate Foundation for Education.


“Since its creation, BIC has maintained a strong commitment to Education throughout the world, including our Writing the Future, Together commitment to improve lives through education, and the BIC Corporate Foundation for Education. We are proud to pioneer this Impact Share Buyback program with Exane BNP Paribas in support of the work of J-PAL. In an environment where long-term sustainability and corporate purpose become increasingly meaningful for companies, this innovative program is a catalyst to genuine long-term stakeholder value creation,” said Gonzalve Bich, BIC’s Chief Executive Officer.


“This generous contribution will allow us to extend the progress we have made in evaluating the relative effectiveness of different measures for promoting skills development and high-quality education opportunities for all,” said J-PAL co-founder and co-director Esther Duflo.


“This Impact Share Buyback illustrates BNP Paribas’ willingness to help its clients innovate and develop in a sustainable manner, across all BNP Paribas activities, including Strategic Equity” said Barbara Genicot, Head of Strategic Equity Corporate Sales France, Benelux & Switzerland at BNP Paribas. “We are proud to be able to accompany BIC and to support the research work of the J-PAL lab” added Benedicte Thibord, Head of Corporate Broking and Business Development at Exane BNP Paribas.


Approved by BIC’s Board of Directors, the program will be executed in 2021, depending on market conditions. It is consistent with BIC’s Capital Allocation Policy announced on 10 November 2020, which is comprised of:


– Investment into operations to sustain organic growth

– Targeted acquisitions to strengthen existing activities and develop in adjacent categories,

– Sustainable return to Shareholders, with an objective of ordinary dividend pay-out ratio in the range of 40% to 50% of Normalized EPS, and regular share buybacks.


This share buyback will be executed under the authorization given by SOCIETE BIC Annual Shareholder Meeting on 20 May 2020. The outperformance. in purchasing the shares will be allocated to J-PAL, and the BIC Corporation Foundation for Education. More details on the size and the duration of the share buyback program will be provided in early 2021.


I Am the AMA: Bic Green

Written by Jay Smith
Military full-scale and drone pilot
As seen in the November 2016 issue of
Model Aviation.

Jay Smith: How did you get involved with model aviation?

Bic Green: My involvement with model aviation started in the mid- to late-1950s with building Comet rubber-powered models with Ambroid (30-minute, fast-drying glue).

I lived two blocks from Ladd Stadium in Mobile, Alabama, and loved watching the U-Control [Control Line] modelers fly there. That was during segregation in Alabama, so I could only watch, and not fly with them.

Also during those times, my favorite TV programs were Sky King and the Reno Air Races. I had to train myself to fly, being the most successful with the Tee Dee .049, rubber band bonded, PT-19 that was blue and yellow. I loved it, got better and better at flying into my early teens, then moved up to Riley Wooten’s Voodoo and my favorite, the Jr. Nobler with a K&B engine.

One of the U-Control club members got in touch with my parents and invited me to his home (in the 1950s) and showed me some ways to get more power from my Fox .35 Combat Special on my Voodoo, and gave me lots of weight and balance pointers for the planes and the props used on them.

Maybe someday in our next lives we will meet again and tell some modeling stories. His modeling tips were a huge plus for the development of my flying skills, and during those times that took a ton of courage. A huge thanks to him and his family for helping a future drone test pilot.

JS: How has model aviation impacted your life and/or career?

BG: Model aviation has significantly impacted my life and career. Flying models was the stimulus for me wanting to be a pilot. I went to Tuskegee University so I could be trained to fly manned aircraft while in school.

I got my private ticket while at Tuskegee in the mid-1960s, and then went on to the U.S. Air Force flight school followed by a tour in Southeast Asia flying 118 combat missions. I was then a reconnaissance pilot, flying over Laos and Cambodia and flying manned recon missions.

Back then, the flight crew sat on their flack vests to protect important assets during high-risk missions. I think about where I am now, still flying recon missions, but from the ground and sitting in a folding chair and without sitting on a personal flack vest. We’ve come a long way and thanks to bigger more sophisticated model planes, we’re flying more advanced recon missions and remaining unseen and well out of harm’s way.

JS: What disciplines of modeling do you currently participate in?

BG: There are two disciplines that I currently participate in: electric aerobatic FAI-style flying and the other is multirotors.

JS: What are your other hobbies?

BG: My other hobby is photography. In this activity, I use multirotors and remote-controlled cameras to capture images from where we can’t use a person for safety reasons.

JS: Who (or what) has influenced you most?

BG: I was influenced most by being a bit of an underdog and having the chance to influence the recruiting of some of America’s best RC pilots. We all loved winning. We shared intellectual property with each other, and the winner for our collective efforts was our drone industry and the soldiers we helped do their jobs. All thanks to our flight-related support.

JS: When thinking of your involvement with the Shadow UAS program, what are you most proud of?

BG: I’m proud of over 30 years of service as an external pilot. I’m especially proud of the soldiers recently surpassing 1 million flight hours and as a result, providing commanders with real-time, high-definition video, allowing actionable intelligence, and the ability to quickly respond to very dangerous situations.

My playing a small role in those 1 million hours, mostly combat operations, makes me especially proud.

Details of the ministry

Name of the forestry

OKTMO code

(8 characters)

Bagrationovskoe forestry


Guards forestry


Kaliningrad forestry


Krasnoznamenskoe forestry


Nesterovskoe forestry


Polesie forestry


Railway forestry


Slavskoe forestry


Chernyakhovskoe forestry


Full name: Ministry of Natural Resources and Ecology of the Kaliningrad Region

Abbreviated name: Ministry of Natural Resources of the Kaliningrad Region

Minister of Natural Resources and Environment of the Kaliningrad Region: Oleg Andreevich Stupin
Chief Accountant: Anna Petrovna Zorko

Working hours: Mon-Fri 9. 00 – 18.00, Sat. Sun – day off

Legal and actual address: 236022, Kaliningrad, st. Dm. Donskoy, 7a

Email mail: [email protected]

Change from January 01, 2021 of bank details (under contracts)


Payer’s name

Ministry of Finance of the Kaliningrad Region (Ministry of Natural Resources and Environment of the Kaliningrad Region, l / s 03352026110)






L / MF


R / midrange


K / MF





DEPARTMENT OF KALININGRAD BANK OF RUSSIA // UFK in the Kaliningrad region, g. Kaliningrad


1153926037165 dated 30.11.2015



Yur. address

236007, Kaliningrad, st. Dmitry Donskoy, 1

Fact. address

236022, m.Kaliningrad, st. Dmitry Donskoy, 7a

Change from 01 January 2021 in bank details (administration of income)


Name of the recipient of income

Ministry of Finance of the Kaliningrad Region (Ministry of Natural Resources and Environment of the Kaliningrad Region, l / s 04352026110)






L / MF


R / midrange


K / MF





DEPARTMENT OF KALININGRAD // UFK in the Kaliningrad regionKaliningrad


1153926037165 dated 30. 11.2015



Yur. address

236007, Kaliningrad, st. Dmitry Donskoy, 1

Fact. address

236022, m.Kaliningrad, st. Dmitry Donskoy, 7a

Change from January 01, 2021 bank details (contract security)


Recipient’s name

Ministry of Finance of the Kaliningrad Region (Ministry of Natural Resources and Environment of the Kaliningrad Region, l / s 05352026110)






L / MF


R / midrange


K / MF





1153926037165 from 30. 11.2015


DEPARTMENT OF KALININGRAD // UFK in the Kaliningrad region, Kaliningrad



Yur. address

236007, Kaliningrad, st. Dmitry Donskoy, 1


236022, Kaliningrad, st. Dmitry Donskoy, 7a

Location of the object in the coordinate system MSK39:





Requisites –

Full brand name

Public Joint Stock Company Enel Russia

Abbreviated corporate name

PJSC Enel Russia

Abbreviated corporate name in English

PJSC Enel Russia

Location of the Company (legal address)

620014, Russian Federation, Sverdlovsk region, Yekaterinburg, st. Khokhryakova, house 10

Postal address

115093, Russian Federation, Moscow, st. Pavlovskaya, house 7, building 1

Date of state registration

October 27, 2004

Primary State Registration Number (OGRN)


General Director

Stefan Maurice Zvegintsov


Tel.+7 495 539-31-31, ext. 7878 or 7444

[email protected]

Press Office

Nikolay Shchennikov – press service

[email protected] com

Tel. +7 495 539-31-31, ext. 7824


[email protected]


TIN 6671156423

CAT 997150001

OKATO 65401377000

OKVED 35.11.1

OKPO 75012898

OKOGU 4210011

PJSC Enel Russia, account No. 40702810338250012931

in the Moscow Bank PJSC Sberbank, Moscow

BIK 044525225, correspondent account 30101810400000000225

Children’s two-wheeled bicycle – Favorit Biker 18 “(black / green), BIK-18GN

The Scooter Urban SR 2-019 is the top model in the Urban Scooter city scooter range. This model contains the best solutions in the world of urban scooters.

The first and main difference of this scooter is the rear disc brake. Unlike all scooters, in which braking in any case is due to metal contact with a polyurethane wheel, this model has a disc brake on the principle of a bicycle or a motorcycle, which can significantly increase the braking efficiency on any surface and in all weather conditions. Also, in addition to the hand brake, the scooter also has a classic rear fender brake.

The scooter is equipped with 200 mm rubber monolithic wheels with a tread, they cannot be punched, but at the same time the grip of rubber wheels is higher than that of polyurethane wheels – this becomes most important when driving on parks, sandy and gravel paths.

The special ABEC 7 Crome bearings provide very good roll and are long lasting, requiring little maintenance.

The scooter is equipped with two shock absorbers, front and rear, ensuring a smooth and comfortable ride.

Rubber grips on the handlebars allow you to always control the movement of the scooter.

The steering wheel is adjustable in height with 3 locks, which makes it possible to ride comfortably for both children and adults up to 195 cm in height.

The folding system allows the scooter to be folded in a matter of seconds and unfolded just as quickly, which is especially important when driving around the city.

Due to its small dimensions when folded, the scooter does not take up much space, making it convenient to store and transport. The scooter’s deck is made of aircraft-grade aluminum, which makes the scooter lightweight and ultra durable.

Attention! Disc brake mounting side and decal images may differ from images shown.


  • Aluminum frame
  • Footrest
  • Folding design
  • Shock Absorbers – Front & Rear
  • Polyurethane wheels, hardness 82A
  • Wheel size – 200 mm

Wheel thickness: 4 cm.
Bearings – Abec – 7 Chrome
Front and rear fenders
Rear brake (step-on brake), manual disc (optional)
Maximum load up to 100 kg.
The maximum height of the handlebars from the ground is 104 cm.
The minimum height of the handlebars from the ground is 76 cm.
The length of the deck for the leg is 34 cm,

Deck width 14 cm.
Clearance 10 cm.
Width of handles 35 cm.
Recommended height – 130 – 190 cm.
Recommended age – from 8 years old and adults

You can buy a scooter with a hand brake in Minsk for a child or an adult on our website We offer low cost and fast delivery to any city in the Republic of Belarus.


Details of the head office

Full name : Far Eastern Bank Joint Stock Company.

Postal address : Russian Federation, 6

, Vladivostok, st. Verkhneportovaya, 27-a.

Location : Russian Federation, Vladivostok, st. Verkhneportovaya, 27-a.

BIK : 040507705

Cor. account : 30101810

0000705 in the Far East Main Department of the Bank of Russia

INN : 2540016961

KPP : 254001001

OGRN : 1022500000786

OKPO : 09241018

OKOGU : 1500010

OKATO : 05401376000

OKVED : 64.19

OKFS : 16

OKOPF : 12267


List of Correspondent Accounts / Main Correspondent Banks (SSI)

Currency / Currency Bank / Correspondent Bank Swift / BIC Account No.
USD The Bank of New York Mellon, New York, USA / New York, USA IRVT US 3N 890-0096-969
USD Kookmin Bank, Seoul, Korea / Seoul, Korea CZNB KR SE 7758USD012
EUR VTB Bank (Europe) SE, Frankfurt am Main, Germany / Frankfurt-Am-Main, Germany OWHB DE FF 0106679392
JPY MUFG Bank, Ltd, Tokyo, Japan / Tokyo, Japan BOTK JP JT 653-0405744
CNY China Construction Bank Corporation, Suifenhe, China / Suifenhe, China PCBC CN BJ LJS 23001706551050500125
KRW Kookmin Bank, Seoul, Korea / Seoul, Korea CZNB KR SE 775-8-KRW-01-4
KZT PJSC Bank FC Otkritie, Moscow, Bank Otkritie Financial Corporation (Public Joint-Stock Company) Moscow, Russia JSNMRUMM 30109398


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fatca crs

Full brand name

Public Joint Stock Company Commercial Bank “Center-Invest”

Abbreviated corporate name

PJSC CB Center-invest

Full brand name in English

Public Joint-stock company commercial Bank “Center-invest”

Abbreviated corporate name in English

Center-invest Bank


General license of the Bank of Russia for banking operations No. 2225 dated 26.08.2016

Location address

Postal address

Call center







C / account



FATCA status


m.Rostov-on-Don, Sokolova Ave., 62

344000, Rostov-on-Don, Sokolova Ave., 62

8 863 2 000 000

[email protected]

8 863 299 41 63



OKPO 27210292
OKVED 64.19
OKOPF 12247
OKATO 60401368000
OKTMO 60701000001


30101810100000000762 in the Rostov Region Branch of the Southern Main Directorate of the Central Bank of the Russian Federation



Participated FFI

P0QC8D. 99999.SL.643

Regulations on the specifics of servicing persons subject to the legislation of a foreign state on taxation of foreign accounts at PJSC CB Center-invest

Chairman of the Management Board

Chairman of the Management Board of PJSC CB Center-invest
Simonova Lidia Nikolaevna

Chief Accountant

Chief Accountant of PJSC CB Center-Invest
Ivanova Tatiana Igorevna

Deputy Chief Accountant

Deputy Chief Accountant of PJSC CB Center-Invest
Krotova Yulia Gennadievna

Information about the audit organization that conducted the last audit

PricewaterhouseCoopers Audit Joint Stock Company

125047, Moscow, Business Center “White Square” st.Butyrsky Val, 10

Member of Non-Profit Partnership

“Audit Chamber of Russia”

ORNZ in the register of auditors and audit organizations 10201003683

Audit of the consolidated financial statements prepared in accordance with International Financial Reporting Standards for 2019

Audit of accounting (financial) statements for 2019

List of correspondent accounts in foreign currency






Citibank NA, London




Bank ICBC (joint-stock company)




Citibank NA, London




Erste Group Bank AG

404-331-784 / 00



Citibank NA, London




Citibank NA, New York




Bank ICBC (joint-stock company)



Details of the branches of PJSC CB Center-invest

branch name

address (in in accordance with with charter)




correspondent / account

Branch No. 4

PJSC CB Center-invest

355017, m.Stavropol
Stavropol Territory,
st. Mira 284/1





Branch No. 8

PJSC CB Center-invest

350000, m.Krasnodar,

Western inner city district,
st. Oktyabrskaya / st. North, 183/326





Branch No. 9

PJSC CB Center-invest

400074, m.Volgograd,

st. Worker-
Peasant, 22





Branch No. 10

PJSC CB Center-invest

m. Nizhny Novgorod,

st. Comintern, 139, office P4





Sberbank – Zeleny avenue, 54A, Moscow, metro Novogireevo


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m. Novogireevo

Additional office No. 9038/01627 of Sberbank in Moscow – the map shows the working hours and hours, visiting hours, requisites, as well as the address and contact phone number.

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Additional office No. 9038/01627
Additional office No. 9038/01627
Performance appraisal
1. 31 of 5 0
Customer category
  • Individuals

91 492

111396, m.Moscow, pr-t Zeleny, 54A see on the map

m. Novogireevo
8 800 555-55-50
900 (short number for mob.devices)
+7 (495) 500-55-50 – for calls from other countries

Running hours

Weekday Operating mode
Monday 09: 00—20: 00
Tuesday 09: 00—20: 00
Wednesday 09: 00—20: 00
Thursday 09: 00—20: 00
Friday 09: 00—20: 00
Saturday 10: 00-17: 30
Sunday weekend


Access to ATMs
Safe deposit boxes
Presence of a ramp
Office services
  • Payment for services
  • Currency exchange
  • Remittances
  • Deposits
  • Debit cards
  • Consumer loans
  • Credit cards
  • Mortgage
  • Insurance

All services 18

91 642 91 488 91 489 Rates on services 91 490

until 6. 5%

Cash loans

3 – 21.5%

Secured loans

from 9.2%

Credit cards

9.8 – 25.9%


5. 3 – 10.4%

Branch details
  • BIK 044525225
  • Corr. account 30101810400000000225
  • INN 7707083893
  • KPP 775001001

Leave feedback on the work of the department

Branch on the map
Services to individuals

The list of services provided to private clients by the Sberbank branch at 54A Zeleny Ave. Clarify detailed conditions for deposits, consumer loans,
mortgage, you can in the relevant sections on the portal.

Payments, transfers, etc.

  • Payment for services (utilities, fines, taxes …), payments to legal entities
  • Cash exchange
  • Money transfers (rubles, currency)

Accounts and savings

  • Opening and maintaining accounts (rubles, currency)
  • Deposits
  • Savings certificates
  • Depersonalized metal accounts
  • Issue of debit cards


  • Consumer loans (accepting documents, issuing)
  • Educational loans
  • Credit cards
  • Mortgage (accepting applications, issuing)

Investment and insurance

  • Insurance (life and health, investment, savings)
  • Brokerage services
  • Letters of credit

Other services

  • Conclusion of a universal service agreement (UDBO)
  • Payment of debt on Vneshposyltorg checks, accounts of Vnesheconombank of the USSR
Nearest branches of Sberbank

111558, m. Moscow, pr-t Svobodny, 33 – 0.42 km

8 800 555-55-50
900 (short number for mobile devices)
+7 (495) 500-55-50 – for calls from other countries

Mon.-Fr .: 09: 00—20: 00
Sat: 09: 00—17: 30
Sun: closed

111397, Moscow, Zeleny Ave., 45/31 – 0.87 km

8 800 555-55-50
900 (short number for mob. devices)
+7 (495) 500-55-50 – for calls from other countries

Mon-Fri: 08: 30-19: 30
Sat: 09: 30-17: 00
Sun: closed

111141, m.Moscow, st. 2nd Vladimirskaya, 40 – 1.78 km

8 800 555-55-50
900 (short number for mobile devices)
+7 (495) 500-55-50 – for calls from other countries

Mon. -Fri .: 08: 30-19: 30
Sat: 09: 00-16: 30
Sun: closed

Legal entities
Mon-Fri: 09: 00-18: 00
Sat, Sun: closed

Feedback on the work of the department

SberBank, Additional office No. 9038/01627

Please leave feedback on the work of the Sberbank branch – Additional office No. 9038/01627 at 54A Zeleny Ave.Moscow near the Novogireevo metro station.
We look forward to receiving messages about emerging problems, tariffs, quality of services provided when
customer service.

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