The Russian supermarket sweep revival was a huge success.
While the Russian government has promised to restore the glory of the Soviet era, it is far from clear how it will do so.
The sweep was started in June when a Russian supermarket chain, Roskomnadzor, said it would reopen to sell fresh food in a store.
Roskom Natsa, the state-owned grocery chain that operates supermarkets across Russia, said in a statement the new store was a new model that will allow the company to sell food at a cheaper price.
It said it was able to reduce its prices for the first time since the start of the sweep because of a series of measures aimed at reducing the costs of the store and its food.
Russia has a long history of supermarket collapses.
In 1996, a large Russian supermarket, the Chechen National Center for Agricultural Market, collapsed due to poor inventory.
The store was then razed to the ground.
“A huge number of people lost their lives,” said Irina Klimentseva, the chief executive of the Chechnya branch of the Russian Federation’s food safety agency, according to a report in the Moscow Times.
Last year, the Grozny-based supermarket giant, Gazprom, shut down its supermarket in the North Caucasus region of Ingushetia, after failing to meet the high costs of running a grocery store.
The company said that it was unable to provide the necessary financing to buy the store back.
Another Russian supermarket group, the RSB Group, has been accused of looting in the past.
Last month, the supermarket group accused Russia’s federal health service, the State Security Service, of “torturing and murdering” people who had tried to join the boycott, and said it planned to reopen in a new location.
Klimentseyva said she was confident that the Russian authorities would soon find a way to reopen stores.
“We have a lot of experience in this,” she said.
“It is clear to us that they are ready to solve problems, and that this is a new opportunity.”
Roscosmos has said the new supermarket will be open to the public, and some stores will reopen as early as April.