Some Russian ministers have been given Russia's vaccine, but Putin has not. However, the Interim trials showed it is 92% effective at protecting people from COVID-19.
Russian Federation has already vaccinated more than 100,000 high-risk people, Health Minister Mikhail Murashko said earlier this week during a separate presentation to the United Nations about Sputnik V. The mayor of Moscow Sergei Sobyanin stated that the list will grow as more of the vaccine became available.
Kirill Dmitriev, head of the country's sovereign wealth fund which is backing the development and marketing of Sputnik V, told the BBC on Friday that Russian Federation expected to vaccinate around two million people in December.
Medical workers, teachers, and social services employees will be the first to receive the vaccines as they belong to the most vulnerable groups, and over 5,000 people have already signed up for the shot, Sobyanin said on his blog.
Moscow has a total population of almost 13 million.
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Russia, which has the world's fourth-highest number of coronavirus cases, puts high hopes on its vaccines but some scientists have raised concerns about the speed at which it gave the regulatory go-ahead and launched mass inoculations.
Over 79.3 million COVID-19 tests have so far been conducted across the country.
The decision to take part in Russia's vaccine trials is voluntary, authorities say, but some public sector workers have told Reuters of pressure to take part.
"This process will take a long time". Russian Federation reported 27,403 new coronavirus cases on Friday, comes down from the record high hit on Thursday. Despite a resurgent second wave, the government has not reimposed closure measures.