Russian software industry profiles, 2013

Russia has the most advanced software industry in the world.

But there are more than 30 software companies in Russia.

And those companies are trying to keep up.

The industry, which employs almost 3 million people, has struggled to compete with the rapid growth of the Internet and the rise of cloud computing.

In 2013, the country had a software industry turnover of $1.7 billion, according to the Russia Software Industry Association.

But that number is expected to grow to $3.5 billion by 2020.

Russia is a key player in the emerging world of cloud technology, which is now being used by businesses in more than 150 countries.

There is an international effort to support the development of cloud-based services and the software industry is growing at a remarkable pace.

Russia’s industry is expected grow at more than 10% a year through 2020, according the Association.

It’s expected to account for $200 billion in revenue in 2020, up from $165 billion in 2015, according TOEFO.

Russia will account for more than $4 billion in revenues in 2020 from software development and support.

The software industry can be an attractive target for companies who want to compete for clients and recruit employees.

However, it can also be an obstacle for foreign firms trying to enter the market.

Russia has no formal visa policy and it’s a big problem for foreign software companies trying to set up shop in the country.

The government is cracking down on the entry of foreign software developers and software developers are under increasing pressure to find a way to get their products into the country without paying taxes.

Russia, where there are no regulations on foreign companies’ business activities, is also the only country in the CIS region where there is no government regulation for foreign businesses to set-up in the territory.

Companies that are already established in Russia may have trouble getting started in the other CIS countries.

For example, companies with offices in the United Kingdom, Germany, Japan, India, and Singapore have been able to set their offices in Russia since 2013.

The biggest challenge facing Russian software companies is the lack of local expertise.

“If we have an American-born person in our software team, they have no experience in software development or cloud computing,” said Dmitriy Kravtsov, the head of the Russian software development company PSC Software.

Kravnsov is the co-founder of PSC.

The company, which develops software for the Russian government, is a part of the U.S.-based consulting firm, the Kravtsyks Group.

Krasnov told us that Russian companies need to work with foreign talent to find talent.

But they also need to recruit from the local talent pool.

“They need to hire people from the area to work on the projects,” he said.

Krosnov added that Russian software developers need to get more international talent.

“When we hired a Japanese software engineer in 2014, we knew he was from Japan.

We knew he could help us out in terms of the local culture,” he explained.

“The next step is to find people who can develop our products in our language and culture.”

Russia’s software industry has a lot of potential, but there is also a lot that needs to be done to get it going.

“There’s no one in Russia who’s ready to go out on the streets and start making money,” said Kravnov.

“It’s not going to be easy for us to attract new talent.”

The lack of infrastructure and resources will have a big impact on the industry.

“We need to invest a lot in technology, infrastructure, and infrastructure to get our software into the market,” said Konstantin Kiselyov, the president of the Russia’s state-owned software development agency, the RIA.

The RIA is one of Russia’s largest state-controlled companies.

It has an annual turnover of more than a billion rubles ($30 million), but it only has two employees.

KiseLYov told us he’s looking at hiring more staff and that he plans to increase production capacity in the coming years.

He also told us his goal is to increase the number of Russian software engineers.

“Our goal is not to make the software for export but to have the best software in the whole world,” he added.

Kismet Gurevich, head of Russian digital media at Vodafone, said that the biggest challenge is to reach an international audience.

The Russian software ecosystem is very small, he explained, and it requires a lot more investment.

“A lot of the resources are not there in Russia,” he told us.

“That’s a problem.”

Vodacom is planning to build its first office in Moscow.

“This is going to open the door for other companies to join us,” said Vodak.

The Kremlin’s response to the rise in the software sector has been more than diplomatic.

Russia created the International Consortium of Russian Software Developers, which promotes Russian software technology.

In February, President Vladimir Putin announced that the