Водитель. MADE IN Petersburg
Jobs in Russia
Useful information and advice for expats looking for jobs in Moscow and other Russian cities, including jobs in Russia for English speakers.
Are you looking for jobs in Russia? This guide will give you tips on how to find jobs in Moscow and St. Petersburg, what the employment field is , how to get Russian work permits and where to find jobs in Russia for English speakers.
Russia has diverse employment opportunities and expats are often the best-paid professionals. According to The HSBC Expat Economics Survey 2014, expats who work in Russia are ranked 13th in the list of highest gross income earners.
This guide to finding jobs in Russia for foreigners includes:
Jobs in Moscow
Working in Moscow and St. Petersburg has been a viable choice for those who look to gain experience in the construction and energy sectors.
Moscow is the country’s acknowledged financial and economic centre. Its labour force makes approximately a quarter of Russia’s total GDP. Furthermore, the capital has the lowest unemployment rate in the entire country.
Russia’s biggest companies have their headquarters here together with a multitude of international corporations that have entered the Russian market.Therefore, Moscow is an attractive city for many expatriates as multi-national companies often look for English speakers or foreign nationals with specialist skills.
If you’re looking for jobs in Russia for English speakers, Moscow could be a good choice for you.
Moscow’s economy is driven by service sector and employs a majority of people. There is a lot of work for bi-lingual expatriates in hotels, restaurants and other tourism associated jobs. As a centre of politics and culture, Moscow is also a playground for experienced translators.
Significant segments of the people working in Moscow are in the manufacturing sector such as food processing, oil refining and electronics.
The job market in St. Petersburg
Besides being a tourist Mecca and cultural centre, St. Petersburg is full of opportunities for both temporary and long-term employment. According to the Federal Migration Service, St. Petersburg currently has more than 1.6 million foreigners living here. And by 2020, it is estimated that migrants will make up 2/5th of its workforce.
The labour market in St. Petersburg is smaller and less varied than Moscow and whilst prices for merchandise and services are almost identical, the average pay is about 2-3 times better in Moscow. The average income here for the resident is about $750 per month.
A contract of employment is always writing and made in two copies signed by both parties. The contracts should be both in Russian and English to be accepted by the Russian court.
Russian Labour Code states that there are three main types of employment contracts:
- Employment Contract with Free Text – most current contract with no exact term of validity, but it does contain the condition of termination.
- Employment Contract with Definite Time – the validity of the contract is up to five years and is only made when a temporary employee is offered a permanent contract.
- Employment Contract for Seasonal Work is valid for only two months.
For more information about work permits and visas for Russia, take a look at our comprehensive guide about how to get a work permit in Moscow.
Who can work in Russia?
All foreign nationals wanting to work in Russia (Moscow or St. Petersburg) must have a work permit. Federal Migration Service issues work permits which you need to acquire before applying for a work visa. Most foreigners require a full work visa to take a job in Moscow or St. Petersburg, but there are some exceptions:
- Those who already have a permanent residence permit do not need a work permit
- Those who are working on a temporary basis for a foreign country, or often traveling outside the country. A Business Visa enables an individual to work in Russia for up to 90 days.
- Those employed in diplomatic missions, consular institutions and international organizations of foreign countries in Russia.
- Media representatives accredited in the country.
- Those who are invited to the country to teach in educational institutions.
The process of applying for a work permit is different for residents of CIS countries (visa-free) and all other nationalities.
Non-CIS residents can apply for two permits – a standard work permit that is available for any salary level and permits for “Highly Skilled Specialists.
” The latter allows you to apply for the permit in your home country, takes less time and is valid for three years. However, to qualify, you need to have a minimum of 2 million R. annual salary.If working in an educational institution, the salary requirement is 1 million per year.
When applying for the Standard Work Permit so you can register for Russian jobs, the process is as follows:
- The relevant government department sends the permission to an employer to request the work permit. Afterward, the individual submits an application to the Federal Migration Service with the documents:
- An application form completed in Russian. Can be printed or electronic
- One colour passport photo
- A copy of the employment history, or an official document of an equal to the Russian Diploma of professional education
- Medical certification that states the foreign worker is not a drug addict; does not have HIV or any other disease
- Receipt of the application fee
After submitting all the documents, the permit is issued within 35 business days. Afterward, you can freely enter the country during the three months after the date of receiving the permit. The permit lasts for the duration of the job, although work visas should be updated every 12 months.
Candidates with specialist skills looking to work in Moscow and St. Petersburg can apply for Highly Skilled Specialists Work Permit at Russian embassy or consulate in your home country. The process usually takes up to 14 days.
Nationals from CIS countries have simplified the procedure to register for a work permit. Individuals can apply for the permit at Federal Migration Service.
You are required to submit the following documents:
- An application form completed in Russian. This can be printed or electronic
- A colour passport photo
- Receipt of application fee
- The migration card or a stamp from customs control when you entered Russia
- Medical certification that states the foreign worker is not a drug addict; does not have an HIV or any other disorder
The permit is issued within ten business days. For more information about work permits in Moscow and St.Petersburg, and how to get them, read this article.
In-demand jobs in Russia for foreigners
Depending on your experience and background, finding jobs in Russia for foreigners might not be easy. There is a high demand for foreign experts in Moscow, but it is limited to specific sectors. Human Resources, IT, business development, and finance are most preferred.
Other options for expats include teaching your native language, being a nanny or working for multi-national corporations looking to hire native speakers. NGO’s or Russian companies that operate in energy, finance and construction sectors may also present opportunities.
Internet-based agencies that track employment in St. Petersburg note that some job applicants far surpass some vacancies available in the city. The greatest demand for workers is in the following: sales managers, sales people, drivers, skilled employees and engineers.
The medical and pharmaceutical sector faces a deficit of skilled labour, while marketing specialists, lawyers, and advertising professionals are far too many. The most competitive jobs in Russia for English speakers are in governmental institutions, publishing and mass media.
A high percentage of English-speaking jobs in Moscow and St. Petersburg are teaching English and translation work. However, it should be noted that a steady flow of work cannot always be guaranteed. English teachers should look at BKC International and English First.
How to find jobs in Russia
There are plenty of recruitment agencies and job websites with opportunities in Moscow and St Petersburg. However, they are best suited for those who are highly qualified and aim to hit bigger corporate companies.
Most of those agencies require your CV to be in English sent by email or completed at their website. Another useful way to find a job in Russia is to contact international companies directly from your country and ask if they are doing business in Russia.
Such companies are more ly to hire expats to work in Russia.
Here are some useful websites with:
Recruitment agencies in Russia are a good channel to find Russian jobs. Most accept registration online and enable you to upload your CV. Some of the best recruitment agencies in Moscow and St, Petersburg are:
Moscow Times has a job section which occasionally features jobs for expats. Unfortunately the selection is limited.
Jobs in Russia for English speakers: Teaching vacancies
English teachers are well sought after in Russia and there are no shortage of opportunities native English speakers – or nationals that speak English to a high level of standard. Other European languages such as Spanish, French and German are also in demand.
To teach English or other language in Moscow and St. Petersburg target these language companies:
- English First
- Way To Russia
- Go Overseas
- BKC International
- Language Link Russia
Jobs in Russia for foreigners: Working as an au pair
There are many wealthy families in Russia that are keen for their children to learn a second language from a young age. Again, English is in high demand as it is the international business language. If you are interested in living and working in Moscow or St. Petersburg as an au pair contact Bonne International and Gouverneur.
How networking in the city helps expats find jobs in Russia
Russians are particularly friendly people and wherever possible will try to help foreigners find work. As the idiom goes, ‘it’s not what you know, it’s who you know.’ When you arrive in Moscow or St.
Petersburg, make sure you actively network and attend as many events and groups as possible.
Social media networks such as and Linkedin are a good place to start, but look for groups that specifically organise networking events.
- Meet Up
Hotel jobs in Russia
Hotel jobs in Moscow and St. Petersburg can be found at Hotel Jobs. International students studying in Russia can find part-time employment in Moscow and St. Petersburg without any permits if they work at universities or affiliated organizations outside the class time.
Preparing a Russian CV and advice for Russian job interviews
Even though some multinational companies use online application forms, CVs, and cover, letters remain a typical way to apply for a job. A cover letter is an essential part of the job application in Russia and is often considered more important than the CV.
The letter format should be formal and illustrate how suitable you are for the job, what your ambitions are for the future, your qualifications and work experience.
When you are called for the interview, do your homework and research the company very well. On the day of the interview dress formally; bring a copy of your resume and all the additional documents letters of recommendation, awards or certificates.During the interview show with enthusiasm that you are interested in the position. Be communicative and smile occasionally. Afterward, be patient, but stay in contact with the interviewer.
Click to the top of our guide to finding work in Russia.
Working in St. Petersburg
St. Petersburg is not just a cultural center and a tourist Mecca. It’s also full of opportunities for temporary employment — especially in the summer tourist season — and long-term employment. In this sense, St. Petersburg is truly a European capital: large numbers of Europeans and migrants from the former Soviet Union work here.
Open to the World
By 2020, migrants will make up an estimated 2/5ths of the city’s labor force. Already, 1/4th of the city’s 2 million working-age residents are migrants — primarily from the former Soviet Union and other Russian regions.
There are currently 1 690 805foreigners living in St. Petersburg according to the Federal Migration Service. Most of the 186,033 registered workers are from the former Soviet Union. The breakdown by country of origin was — Moldova: 6,519, Tajikistan: 30,438, Uzbekistan: 119,988, Ukraine: 10,054.
St. Petersburg’s labor market is smaller and less diverse than the labor market in Moscow. Although prices for goods and services are practically identical in the two cities, the average salary is about 2-3 times greater in Moscow. Thus, while creative people flock to the city on the Neva, they often seek their fortunes in Moscow.
Indeed, St. Petersburg isn’t even in the top ten Russian cities when it comes to average salary. The average St. Petersburg resident earns about 48,407rubles (~$750) per month, according to the State Statistics Service.
Russia’s labor force is about 70 million strong. The nationwide unemployment rate is 5.7 percent. The unemployment rate in St. Petersburg, however, was only 1.
8 percent among the economically active population in the first quarter of 2016.
Note: This number only includes those who registered with the Unemployment Office, and Russians tend not to declare themselves unemployed because benefits are very low.
Russia’s labor market — including St. Petersburg — is in crisis due to a rapid drop in fertility rates that occured in the early 1990s. In 2012, the number of young professionals entering the workforce fell in practically every sector of the economy.The service, transportation, trade and construction sectors were the hardest hit, with migrant workers arriving in large numbers to fill the vacanсies.
Migrant workers also make up a large percentage of employees at small and medium-sized businesses, such as cafes, restaurants, automobile service stations, and seasonal stores (ex. fruit and vegetable retailers).
Very few migrants come to St. Petersburg without a support network. Typically, foreigners form communities and invite friends and relatives to fill job vacancies. In many cases, whole families relocate to the city.
Once registered, they can send their children to local public schools (they need not speak Russian) and use public healthcare services. Many migrants feel that St. Petersburg is significantly more tolerant than Moscow.
About 20 percent of migrants want to stay in Russia, and some consider St. Petersburg a stepping-stone to Europe.
This year, St. Petersburg’s quota for migrant workers was about 10,000 fewer than last year. It’s not clear what next year’s quota will be. Fortunately, there’s always work in St. Petersburg. In 2012, St.
Petersburg’s labor market defied the general economic downturn: The number of vacancies increased, and average salaries rose compared to 2008-2011. Nevertheless, Russia’s labor market suffered from global economic trends.
After Russia enters the WTO, local companies will be able to move manufacturing jobs to places where labor is cheaper (China, Africa, Central Asia, etc.), which will mean fewer jobs for those who come to Russia to earn money.
Any job is a good job
The number of job applicants far exceeds the number of vacancies in St. Petersburg, according to Internet-based agencies that track employment. The workers in greatest demand are:
- sales managers
- skilled workers
- sales people
There’s a deficit of skilled workers in many sectors, including medicine and pharmaceuticals. Meanwhile, the number of lawyers, marketing specialists, and advertising specialists exceeds demand. Government jobs are the most competitive, along with jobs in mass media and the publishing.
Specialists considered ordinary by EU standards can often build strong careers in Russia, where competition is weaker in many sectors. Foreigners are particularly well-represented in the restaurant and hospitality industries. Many foreigners work as brand chefs — they come to Russia, help set up a restaurant, and return home.
The employment contract forms the basis of the employer/employee relationship. Every employee must have an employment contract, even if their job is temporary or seasonal.
Employers can be legal entities or individuals (any citizen can sign an employment contract with a nanny, yardsman, etc.)
The minimum age for employment is 16 years old throughout Russia, and 14 years old with the approval of parents or legal guardians. Employees must be 18 years or older to work for the government or in workplaces that are considered dangerous.
Russia uses a flat income tax. The national income tax is 13 percent for residents and 30 percent for non-residents, although non-residents can register as sole proprietors. Employers are responsible for deducting income taxes from their employees’ salary. Individuals registered as sole proprietors must file tax returns independently.
To learn more about taxes, visit the website of the St. Petersburg division of the Federal Tax Service — http://www.r78.nalog.ru/
Able-bodied persons of working age are considered unemployed if they lack a job or income, are registered with the employment office, and are looking for work and ready to be employed. In order to receive unemployment benefits, an unemployed person must officially declare that he/she is looking for work in his/her permanent or temporary place of residence.
The law defines two categories of unemployed people — the first group receives benefits that are pegged to an average salary; the second receives minimum benefits. In order to receive benefits, a person must be insured and have worked a full or partial day (or week) for no fewer than 26 calendar weeks in the 12 months prior to becoming unemployed.
The government determines the maximum and minimum nationwide unemployment benefit each year. Currently, the minimum benefit is 850 rubles, and the maximum benefit is 4,900 rubles. In the first quarter of 2016, the living wage for St. Petersburg residents was:
- For the able-bodied population: 11 312.40 rubles
- For pensioners: 8,254.60 rubles
- For children (cost of living): 9,932.60 rubles
Which documents do I need to get a job in St. Petersburg?
If you’re a highly-qualified specialist from Western Europe or the United States, your employer is responsible for handling the necessary paperwork.
Information about getting a work permit for citizens whose visit requires a Russian visa. http://www.fms.gov.ru/documents/withoutvisa/visa.php
Information about getting a work permit for citizens whose visit does NOT require a Russian visa. http://www.fms.gov.ru/documents/withoutvisa/
The St. Petersburg branch of the Federal Migration Service: http://www.ufms.spb.ru/
The St. Petersburg Committee for Labor and Employment http://www.rspb.ru/
The Labor Consultation Center, which helps Russian citizens and foreigners resolve employment issues. Hotline: (812) 753-41-90. Address: Tramvainy Prospekt 12, Apt. 2
The Unified Document Center (i.e. where to download the necessary paperwork, including for migrants) Ul. Krasnogo Tkstilshchika 10-12, tel. 777-1000, http://www.7771000.ru/Job listing and search websites — job.ru, rabota.ru, hh.ru, superjob.ru, zarplata.ru
Dear readers, we kindly ask you NOT to post comments with job inquaries and your personal information emails and phones numbers. We are not HR agency and we can not assist you with job search.
Translation by Jonathan Earle
Sleepless in St. Petersburg: Make the Most of White Nights
'Scarlet Sails' is the biggest event of the White Nights calendar in St. Petersburg.
This week marks midsummer, which means it’s the perfect time to head north to Russia’s former imperial capital and experience its famed “White Nights.” But don’t worry if you can’t make it yet – this period of luminous twilight lasts until mid-July. Here are some ideas for sleepless nights in and around the city on the Neva.
Who needs a prom when you’ve got this?
The most spectacular event of St. Petersburg’s White Nights is without doubt “Aliye Parusa” (Scarlet Sails). Officially a celebration for school leavers, the event grew into a celebration for the whole city, and attracts huge numbers, often over 2 million. After concerts on Palace Square, spectators cram the embankments for watershows on the Neva River before the bridges go up.
The culmination of the evening is the appearance of a tall ship bearing bright red sails, which moves down the Neva as huge showers of fireworks explode overhead. Russian pop-rock band Mumiy Troll headlines this year’s Palace Square program, which kicks off at 20:00. Turn up several hours early if you want to get a good spot by the river to see the light show and fireworks.
Palace Square, central embankments
Metro: Admiralteiskaya, Gorkovskaya
A nocturnal bike tour is a chance to see the city as you've never seen it before.
Cover half the city on two wheels
In 1996 Peter Kozyrev founded Peterswalk, a company providing budget-conscious travelers with innovative walking tours of the northern capital.
Over the years he expanded, earning a reputation for original routes that dip into the nooks and crannies of St. Petersburg.
One of the hits of the Peterswalk summer program is the White Night Bike Tour, which sets off at 10:30 p.m. every Tuesday and Thursday.
The tour takes in most of the main sights of the city center, including Palace Square, the Admiralty, the Bronze Horseman, the Field of Mars and the Church on Spilled Blood. There is also a stop by Trinity Bridge for participants to watch the bridge being raised. Taking this 3.
5-hour bike trip will allow you to see many areas that can’t be fitted into a single walking tour. Cruise around the embankments and historical quarters of Vasilevsky Island, watch the bridges over the Neva River open and enjoy the views of the city from a new angle at an unusual hour.
The tour costs 2,000 rubles ($33.50) per person including bike. English-speaking guides are available; ask for Lena.
+7 (812) 943-1229
Assembly point: 2 Moshkov Pereulok, inside the courtyard of Taiga Space.
10:30 p.m., Tuesday, Thursday
Metro: Admiralteiskaya, Nevsky Prospekt
Camping by Europe's largest lake, Lake Ladoga, is the ideal way to experience the northern summer in nature.
White nights in the wilderness
For adventurous souls, spending a weekend out in the forest camping and hiking is an ideal way to get a taste of the ethereal beauty of northern Russia during the White Nights.
You don’t have to go far from the city before the meadowlands and woods of the Leningrad region become pristine pine forests and lakes as you approach Karelia. The town of Priozersk, 2.5 hours north of St.
Petersburg by suburban train, is located within hiking distance of Lake Ladoga, with forest trails running along the shoreline.There are plenty of good camping spots among the trees. If you don’t fancy walking 8-10 kilometers through the forest from the town, take a taxi from the railway station to the river port and walk southeast to the shore.
Watching the luminous sky across the infinite horizon of this vast lake from beside a campfire is an unforgettable experience.
Don’t forget to take a tent, food and water, map, a fully charged cell phone and a power pack – GPS will come in useful for navigation.
If you don’t want to go so far, get off at Petryarvi, 1.5 hours north of St. Petersburg, and follow the trails west into beautiful, hilly pine forest, where there are a couple of small lakes – but more mosquitoes than you’ll find by Ladoga.
Trains to Priozersk/Petryarvi run frequently from St. Petersburg’s Finlyandsky Railway Station.
Metro: Ploshchad Lenina
Tom-Waits inspired local group Billy's Band are regular guests at Roof Music Fest.
ROOF MUSIC FEST
Summer rhythms above the city
One of the highlights of the White Nights season is the huge variety of cultural events on offer. It may be a relative newcomer, but Roof Music Fest has become one of the most anticipated entries on the city’s summer calendar. The festival, which offers indie, jazz and classical concerts, unites a string of different venues with one thing in common – a rooftop terrace.
Upcoming highlights of this year’s program include Georgian indie folk band Mgzavrebi on July 17, perennial local favorite and Tom Waits-inspired Billy’s Band on July 21, as well as Belarusian pop-rock trio Iowa (best known for their song “Marshrutka@) on Aug. 4. Ex 5’nizza singer Andrey Zaporozhets will also be appearing with his new group Sunsay on July 6.
A rooftop is the best way to admire the raising of the bridges.
Step from building to building
Boat trips and bridge-watching may be seen as the traditional White Nights pastimes, but exploring the roofs of St. Petersburg has been a cult summer activity for as long as anybody can remember.
Many rooftops offer incredible views of the city’s canals and rivers, and are popular spots for impromptu gatherings or romantic evenings with a bottle of wine.
While formerly gaining access to the rooftops was relatively straightforward, in the last 10 years most lofts and staircases have been locked, meaning you need insider knowledge (or luck) these days.For those who are new to the city or don’t have local contacts, Nebanalny Peterburg (Unbanal Petersburg) offers several nocturnal rooftop excursions, including options to watch the raising of the bridges. The company also offers a daytime tour in English, including views of a number of major sights. Bring comfortable shoes.
+7 (812) 509 66 42
Palace Bridge offers iconic views of the Winter Palace and the Peter and Paul Fortress.
Join the throngs by the river
There are some things in this city of stone and water that never go fashion, and one of them is watching the raising of the drawbridges across the Neva River.
The most popular spots are along Admiralteiskaya Naberezhnaya and Dvortsovaya Naberezhnya, which offer the best views of the Palace and Trinity bridges going up.
There’s usually a carnival atmosphere, with bands playing nearby, food and drink stalls and party boats going up and down the river.
Download the Most Have app to keep tabs on the opening and closing times, and make sure you don’t get stuck on the wrong side of the river or it could be a long night!
Palace Bridge: 1:10 a.m.
Trinity Bridge: 1:20 a.m.
Liteiny Bridge: 1:40 a.m.
Metro: Admiralteiskaya, Gorkovskaya
The colonnade of St. Isaac's cathedral is one of the highest viewpoints in the city.
The debate over whether or not St. Petersburg’s largest cathedral should be handed back to the Orthodox Church and reconsecrated looks it is going to run and run, but in the meantime it’s business as usual. The tourists don’t mind either way – the view from the cathedral’s colonnade is stunning.
Until August 20 this viewpoint is open all night, allowing visitors a chance to catch aerial views of the city’s avenues, parks and waterways during the magical twilight that descends in the summer period. Take your camera and a tripod along and capture the bridges rising. Open from 10:30 p.m. to 4:30 a.m.; tickets cost 400 rubles ($6.70).
+7 (812) 314-40-96
4 Isaakievskaya Ploshchad
Jobs in St Petersburg — Search & Apply
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Made in Saint Petersburg: модные марки культурной столицы (Часть 1)
Локальная мода – довольно сложное, но в то же время эфемерное понятие. Да, мы все знаем, что она существует, но, если попросить назвать несколько имён в конкретно заданном городе, думаем, не многие вспомнят хотя бы одно.
Мода Санкт-Петербурга – неординарное (впрочем, как и сам город) явление. Это мода с привкусом того самого туманного неба, которое висит над головами жителей большую часть дня. Это мода со своей историей.
Это мода для своих людей – тех, кто эту историю понимает, принимает и может наполнить личностным содержанием. И какая бы она ни была, но именно эта мода создаёт, а подчас, и диктует стиль жителей Питера.
В свое время герои нашей подборки – молодые парни и девушки, которым город на Неве является или стал родным, не побоялись сделать первый шаг – шаг навстречу своему успеху и благополучию, а еще – тому горячо любимому делу, которое будет приносить не только материальное благополучие, но и моральное удовлетворение. Именно о них – дизайнерах, меняющих современный мир петербургской моды, мы и поговорим сегодня.
Saint-Tokyo – бренд молодого дизайнера Юрия Питенина, основанный в 2012 году. На стыке двух культур, соединяя несоединимое, буквально расчленяя на части целую композицию и создавая уникальные произведения, Питенин пишет свою историю моды: дерзкую, сексуальную и провокационную.
Это мода для героев «нашего времени» – поколения миллениалов, для которых важно найти что-то свое, что будет демонстрировать их неповторимость и индивидуальность и выделять из толпы. Короткие юбки, комбинезоны, шелковые платья, массивные пальто, жакеты, шорты и базовые футболки с кричащими надписями.
Добавим сюда натуральные ткани, игру с формами в стиле Мартина Марджелы и деконструктивизма, русские принты и японский субкультурынй колорит и получим стиль большого города, которому уже подражают не только за пределами Санкт-Петербурга, но и России.
Леди Гага, Рита Ора и даже Сара Джессика Паркер… И думаем, это далеко не предел.