UFA is the second largest city and capital of the autonomous Republic of Bashkortostan within the Russian Federation. The region is situated in the northern corner of Bashkortostan, at the junction of Ufa and Belaya river. It is surrounded by high mountains that form the base of the Ural Mountains. The region was under the administration of Ufa from 1920 until it was declared an autonomous region in its own right inikhaik that was served by Ufa the Ufa itself. The region is home to a large portion of timber, metal ores, and grain.

In the twenty-first year of the communist regime, the citizens saw a drastic change with the introduction of freedom, liberty and higher standards of living and the well-known slogan “the people’s desire for a more progressive party” became popular. The Party began organizing in the ufa-representative regions following the 1921 provincial elections. Their candidates won an overwhelming majority. From then until the dissolution ufa, there was no election to select a new council. There were no restrictions on the transfer of currency or property in those years. click The Soviet regime continued to flourish under the absolute power of its leaders, and that is the reason the ufa was disbanded in later 1924.

The dissolution of ufa was followed by a rapid growth in its economy and the ufa administration realized that its resources were adequate to enable it to go on without outside help. The ufa began to recruit from rural areas of the country, particularly the region, as soon as the provincial elections were conducted in a controlled way. It also created a variety of local “zapshchens”, or co-operatives that were business enterprises , with their directors chosen from among the inhabitants of the district. This gave the ufa an edge in the ever-competitive rural environment and allowed it to exert its will on rural voters.

Its influence on the provincial election campaign was strong even after the dissolution of the ufa. The United Farmers’ Association, led by Alexander Khodiyev, received funds from the ufa and used it to fund a broad-based propaganda campaign against the peasants of the Donets. One of their objectives was to discredit the the khrudzas who were nationalized, which they accused of taking money allocated to the agricultural workers (the khrudzas) and using it for their own personal gain. Another aim of the Farmers Association was to discredit the “left-wing” peasants, whom they considered to be agents of the Mensheviks and revisionists, responsible for the death of their leader, Nicholas. The Menshevik fringe was also behind the “peasant uprising” (ibn Yashin), which was suppressed by the conservative government.

Alexander Khodiyev was elected leader of ufa after he had established his power over the ufa’s board directors. Khodiyev called for a meeting with all Donets farmers to determine how they would vote in the provincial elections. The Donets farmers voted for ufa. Alexander Khodiyev formed a new party immediately, known as the “Mesopotamist” (“Mossa”) Party. It was to be a center-right organization, whose sole purpose was to protect the rights of the Russian farmers.

Soon the “Mossa” party grew to include many other farmers and land professionals. Gennadiy Novin, who was the leader of the party, was an exceptionally skilled lawyer. He was also a highly respected mathematician. Later, Gennadiy Novin’s son Anatoly joined the UFA. At the time, the Menshevik fringe was trying to get control of the ginger group, which had been founded by a former aide of Khodiyev. The Menshevik faction hoped that the group could be used to take over the ufa and replace it with an even more radical and progressive party.

When the “Mossa” began to demand a separate flag, demanding the separation of oats and wheat to make their wheat free, the “Mossa” began to gain support. Alexander Khodiyev learned that the Menshevik had appointed him to the UFA. He decided to hold a secret gathering of all the resistance forces against the ufa. At the meeting the opposition presented their case against ufa and highlighted all the injustices which the ufa had committed against the Russian farmers. The Menshevik leaders were greatly amazed by this spontaneous mass movement of peasant actions, and considered it a chance to completely overthrow ufa. They voted in support of Gennadiy Novin and nominated him to create a new “Mossa” party, which was based out of Moscow.

Gennadiy Nogin was appointed the new leader of the “Mossa” and immediately set up an office in Mysore, where he began to construct a number of barns and houses for peasants, which were mainly used to provide accommodation to the farmers. The secret society, composed of all those who had assisted Gennadiy Norgin in their earlier lives, was formed immediately. It was soon an extensive lobby group that brought together people from all walks of the country to help Gennadiy. The “Mossa” was made up of an executive committee, grew until it numbered around one million members.