It really depends on the country that you are from. I'm not sure about the laws in Russia, but many EU countries have a procedure where citizens can change their tax base after spending 180 days out of their home country. I have many clients who change their tax domicile from high-tax countries like France, Netherlands and Scandinavian countries to one that has lower tax rates or does not tax their income at all. For example, if you are an online poker player, you can live in a country like the UK or Costa Rica that does not tax winnings from online gambling. It's best for everyone to check with a certified public accountant in their home country to make sure you avoid fees or fines from an audit in the future. I know people from France for example who thought they were moving to a country where they didn't owe any tax or where in this in-between, gray area, and it turned out that because they didn't go through the correct procedures, they owed back taxes in France for many years all at once + fines. Sometimes it makes sense to voluntary pay taxes in a country just to have a history of being a tax resident somewhere in the case that later your home country wants to see this historical pattern. Again, everyone should consult a licensed professional in both their country of origin and country of destination to make sure you are covering all your bases. This is just peripheral, anecdotal information which may apply differently to everyone.
It goes without saying that this doesn't apply to US citizens being that we are taxed on global income regardless of country of physical presence. That's a completely separate topic for Americans.