Basic information
Interviewee ID: 990207
Name: Tömör
Parent's name: Süh
Ovog: Borjigon
Sex: f
Year of Birth: 1946
Ethnicity: Halh

Additional Information
Education: higher
Notes on education:
Work: retired
Belief: Buddhist
Born in: [None Given] sum, Ulaanbaatar aimag
Lives in: Bayangol sum (or part of UB), Ulaanbaatar aimag
Mother's profession: milker
Father's profession: carpenter

Themes for this interview, suggested by the interview team, are:
(Please click on a theme to see more interviews on that topic)
democracy; relations between men and women; NGOs; authority; foreign relations;

Alternative keywords suggested by readers for this interview are: (Please click on a keyword to see more interviews, if any, on that topic)

democracy; authority; boss - worker relations; foreign relations; urbanization; family; funeral rituals;

Click here to submit your own keywords for this interview

To read a full interview with Tömör please click on the Interview ID below.

Summary of Interview 090604B with Tömör

In the beginning of the interview he talked about the democratic movement. Thanks to democracy the right to own property was obtained and the foreign relations became free. These are the good sides of it but everything became too loose and incoherent, he concludes. He mentioned about the people in authority during socialism and the changes in the relations between the dargas and the workers. He compared the socialist and present day dargas. The dargas of the socialist period gave assignments and always checked their fulfilment and today there’s almost no assessment of work responsibility.

He mentioned that in the socialist period the Mongolians had fraternal relations with the Russians but they feared the Chinese and they didn’t have close relations with them. Average Mongolians had little chance to visit foreign countries other than being invited by their children who studied abroad.

At the end he compared the development of Ulaanbaatar with Korean cities. He briefly talked about the family life in the socialist period and the state's family policy, and the changes in funeral rituals.