In 1993, together with Alexei Tsyvarev and Igor Malashenko, he created the independent commercial television company NTV. RTVi is a Russian-language global satellite channel that Gusinsky launched in the United States in 2002 after fleeing Russia. In 1984, he began working on state television and radio, and in 1987 left for the international department of the television program "Time". During this time, he hosted the popular weekly news release "Itogi" on the independent channel NTV. In the 1990s, he hosted the weekly NTV news media Itogi, and he became one of the country's most prominent television reporters, criticizing government corruption and President Boris Yeltsin. In 2001, he left NTV after being acquired by the state-controlled Gazprom. Before the government refused to renew his broadcasting license in January 2002, he briefly served as the CEO of TV-6. He later moved to Ukraine, where he became the host of various shows. Program. Political talk show. He was one of the first Russian journalists to be kicked out of Putin's political system. Kiselev told IMR Olga Melnikova about the future of Russian journalism, the propaganda of the Kremlin, her life as an immigrant, and her chances of returning to Russia. In 1997, journalist Yevgeny Kiselev was appointed chairman of the board of OJSC Telekompaniya NTV. The shameful Russian-American businessman Boris Jordan succeeded Kiselev at the helm of NTV. The channel managers who were fired included Vladimir Gusinsky, the head of the blockade, and Yevgeny Kiselev, the director-general and chief reporter of the radio station. The new leadership of NTV reacted with its own version of the news, which led to an unusual duel on the air. The takeover of NTV's headquarters came after an 11-day standoff in which reporters refused to take over control of Gazprom, and the takeover marks the end of the only American-style television organization created outside the Kremlin's control. In post-communist Russia. The board coup has raised concerns that he will now join two Russian state-owned television stations as the Kremlin's spokesman, which means Russian President Vladimir Putin has orchestrated a clean-up of mainstream electronic media. At today's meeting of shareholders, Gazprom executives voted to liquidate NTV's board of directors and several members of the TV channels' editorial staff. The acquisition of NTV is the latest chapter in the saga of Gusinsky, a Russian media mogul who has faced ongoing legal troubles after losing the Kremlin’s favor. NTV, like other media-Mosty, sharply criticized President Vladimir Putin and paid more attention than other Russian media outlets to allegations of corruption among key members of the Yeltsin-era Kremlin. Kiselev was one of the most outspoken journalists and leaders of Media-Most. In recent months, he has become a prominent standard-bearer of the free press in Russia and a staunch opponent of the Kremlin. Prior to his dismissal, he was the chief executive officer and chief editor of NTV. He became the first reporter who showed Israel from a completely new and unknown side to viewers. He became the first journalist to open a whole new and unknown side to Israel. The "Kiselevs' team", headed by the same journalist, created the Sixth Channel CJSC in March 2002. Kiselev's team, headed by the same journalist, created Channel Six in March 2002. In 2001, Kiselev had to leave his position and leave his favorite channel. They made me understand that in the ever-changing political situation in Russia and Russian TV, I became an unwelcome person. Konstantin Ernst offered me a job on Channel One, shooting original documentaries on historical subjects in the same style as when I was working at the "old" NTV. When I got home, I went to work as a Persian teacher in Hongqi Academy, a famous KGB college. Today, Kiselev Yevgeny Alekseyevich is known as an outstanding journalist and politician. Today, Kiselev Yevgeny Alekseyevich is known as an outstanding journalist and political figure. According to Kommersant, in 1998, Yevgeny Kiselev became one of the richest and most famous people in Russia. The famous journalist was born in a family of engineers in Moscow on June 15, 1956. A well-known TV presenter and star of the so-called "old" NTV channel, Yevgeny Kiselev has been living and working in Kiev since 2008. Evgeny Kiselev is a well-known Russian and Ukrainian journalist, political analyst, founder of the independent commercial television company NTV. ... Evgeny Kiselev is a well-known Russian and Ukrainian journalist, political analyst and founder of the independent commercial TV channel NTV. The NTV television company is quickly gaining a worthy place and becoming one of the most popular on Russian television. NTV CEO Evgeny Kiselev told Newsweek reporter Christian Caril what his fate means for Russia. Yevgeny Kiselev , the general manager of NTV Television and the host of the weekly analytical news program Itogi, was summoned today to the Attorney General's Office for questioning. Today, the press center of the department announced that Kiselev will be questioned for criminal investigations into the Most Security Service of Most, which, like NTV and its parent company Media-Most Holdings, belongs to Vladimir Gusinski . According to other sources, the guards confused Yevgeny Kiselev with his namesake, Dmitry Kiselev, general director of the Russian international news agency Russia Segodnya. Dmitry Kiselyov indeed blacklisted the Ukrainian authorities. It would never occur to anyone to call Vladimir Pozner an American or French journalist in Russia. Perhaps Igor Malashenko was too harsh when he said that the NTV reporters who stayed behind to work with Jordan and Koch sold their birthright for a bowl of soup. A few hours later, Jordan and Vladimir Kulistikov, the former head of the state news agency who had been appointed the new editor-in-chief of NTV, arrived and had an exciting meeting with the staff. Among those absent was Yevgeny Kiselev, the ousted CEO of NTV, who flew to Spain to consult with the founder of the exiled network, Vladimir Gusinsky, who is fighting Russia's extradition request. Kiselev immediately returned to Moscow and began to organize his troops. Russian-American banker Boris Jordan , a Russian-American banker who replaced Gazprom as CEO of Gazprom, argued that the acquisition was not made by the government. Careful planning is simply due to the poor financial management of NTV. The meeting was deemed illegal by its partners and most of the channel’s employees, resulting in Gazprom executives occupying six of the nine board seats, including the president, directors and editor-in-chief of news and current affairs. Two months ago, or even earlier, two and a half months ago... I and a group of famous NTV reporters were invited to the Kremlin to meet with the President... The President stated that he was very familiar with the surrounding situation. National TV station. You know, I have no doubt that the President knows what is happening.