Russian ports in the Azov-Black Sea basin increased cargo handling by 12%.
Russia recently admitted that the increase in its flour exports is facilitated by a decrease in flour exports from Ukraine.
In total, Russian ports increased cargo handling by almost 8%.
About a third of the available airliners in Russia could be used as spare parts for other aircraft.
During the month, 30 cases of violation of European restrictions on seaborne export of Russian crude oil were registered.
The Kremlin believes this corridor has nothing to do with the prospects for reviving the Black Sea grain deal.
Kazakhstan is one of the countries through which Russia receives sanctioned and dual-use goods.
Ship traffic out of the port has accelerated to about one every three days.
Four major Russian airlines have imported Western components worth USD 110 million for their aircraft via China and the UAE.
The French company owns a 20% stake in the Russian manufacturer of railway rolling stock.
In Russia, the increase in the volume of seaborne exports of coal is attributed to the redirection of shipments because of the loss of the Ukrainian and Polish markets, to which shipments were made by rail.
Sanctions are not preventing Russian ports from increasing transshipment volumes.
The European Commission has never proposed that EU countries impose sanctions on Russian farm products.
The ban will come into effect on 8 May.
The Russians plan to begin transshipping stolen grain and sunflower seeds through the port in May.
The arrival of hundreds of tankers in poor condition in the already congested Gulf of Finland has multiplied maritime and environmental safety risks.
Transit of such goods via Turkey was stopped from 1 March.
Most of the transactions involve Chinese customers.
Russia was able to obtain tankers from non-European countries to transport its crude oil.