fskate.ru doesn't have a convenient page to see previous results(which aren't 1 to 1 comparable to still interesting), but you can google this to see the previous years(you can go back further):
site:fskate.ru Волкова intitle:2012|2013|2014|2015|2016|2017|2018|2019
What interests me about the historical results is that in the past for the younger group you could see skaters towards the top completely fall off the radar while there were some pretty big names towards the bottom and middle. Part of that had to do with those top names skating while younger than those towards the top(which I try to account for) but a big part had to do with the timetable of development being later than it is now it seems. It's becoming easier to tell by age 9-10 who will be a junior grand prix level skater at 13. Which means that at least in Moscow it's becoming much easier to identify what talent to invest in by age 9-10, easier to identify who should perhaps switch to pairs, and easier for parents to realize that maybe their children should try a different sport. I wonder how far this can be taken with all the data they have... can junior grand prix level skaters be identified at age 8? 7? 6?
Whatever it is, if I was the RusFed I would press my advantages and create a kind of "scholarship"/"skatership" program to help offset the cost of skating up to age 10 for the children of former skaters who reached a certain benchmark... let's say, ever scored over 160 in a significant domestic competition. I'd also start recruiting and similarly support the children of high level athletes(undersized hockey players, lower weight class fighters, shorter triathletes, etc).