Say I want to travel to Russia on tourist visa, physically visit some Russian bank and open a new account in roubles. Let's say my name is John Doe. Do I write "John Doe" or "Джон Доу" in bank agreement papers?
2Even though the premise of your question is "on a tourist visa", it seems like this might be better answered over on the Expatriates stack.– brhansMar 26, 2022 at 16:34
3Perhaps the first part of this question should be ‘Can a tourist open a bank account in Russia’?– TravellerMar 26, 2022 at 16:45
10"Do I write "John Doe" or "Джон Доу" in bank agreement papers?": Ask the bank what they want.– phoogMar 26, 2022 at 16:46
1I have entered several kinds of contracts in countries using Cyrillic script, but I don't think I've ever filled out a form. I've always just shown my id/passport and the counterpart filled out the contract on a computer and then made a printout for me to sign. Isn't that what you would expect in a Russian bank as well? FWIW, I guess Latin and Cyrillic script has been used roughly 50/50.– Tor-Einar JarnbjoMar 26, 2022 at 20:15
Any kind of legal documents at a minimum are going to be checked against your passport and whatever other documents they may require in order to authenticate your identity. So, fill it out with exactly the name that your passport has.
There might be a need for other documents- can’t really comment directly on what they may be, but in general there might be a need for a certified translation or additional certifications.