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One can still get a university education for free by passing the entrance tests (exams), but the universities have to decrease the number of students studying on a free basis because of poor state financing.Since both education and culture facilities used to be widely available, Russians can be considered a highly cultured nation.Foreigners would just give up; Russians believe there is always a roundabout.The majority of Russians consider themselves as Christians, and belong to Russian Orthodox Church.I think it was an excellent system since people had the opportunity to attend theatres from the early age, starting from attending performances in a Muppet theatre, then moving to the Youth Drama Theatre, then to Drama, Musical and Opera, according to their age.
Medical aid and education in Russia are free, though Russians joke that education becomes less and less free with every year.You know someone who knows someone who is in power; this is the way they have the things done.If you know the right people, you can have the most difficult things done with little effort.It's a great achievement for the country where atheism was the official state religion for more than 70 years. They appreciate Christian moral values but do not follow them. Russians are more aware of horoscopes than the Bible.Church service in Russia can be attended any day of the week and performed every day 2 or 3 times (early morning at 3 a.m., then at 8 a.m. People usually attend the church just to "light a candle" and quickly pray.
Russians are also big fond of live performances at theatres and since tickets are affordable (prices in cinemas and theatres are comparable), they enjoy attending theatres: opera, musical, ballet, drama etc. The theatre culture was developed during the Soviet times when tickets were sold through schools and enterprises: cities were divided into areas and there was a theatre agent responsible for each particular area.