I'll believe it when it flies.
Roscosmos supremo Rogozin is in full Soviet-propaganda mode and (as to be expected from a friend of Putin) busy lining his own pockets.
Last year they promised a family of new, reusable rockets with new engines (which are the hard bit). No work has started, no funds allocated - and they won't be, because we've heard it all before from Rogozin.
They did post some pictures of cosmonauts doing a rehearsal for egressing a mock-up of an Oryol capsule after an emergency water landing. Oryol has been in development forever, isn't real and the photos turned out to be seven years old.
They also promised that Angara would take over from Proton. Angara has flown. Once. In 2014. And the only launch pad for it is Plesetsk, which is high-latitude. Until they build a pad for it at Baikonur or Vostochniy, it's basically useless for most commercial launches. And they're belatedly realising that it's probably too expensive to compete with the Americans (read: SpaceX) anyway. Although they're in good company there since ESA are now panicking having concluded that Ariane 6 is likely not going to be cost-effective, having confidently pressed forward with another generation of disposable booster.
At this point Roscosmos is borderline dead in the water. Even if the management weren't lining their pockets, they're not getting funded properly by the Russian State, they've haemorraged income from commercial launches to SpaceX along with income from NASA to launch astronauts. All they've got left is a trickle of funding from commercial launches and selling Soyuz rockets to the ESA for launch from Kourou. There's also a modest income stream from the Energomash subsidiary providing RD-180 engines for ULA's Atlas V vehicle, which is also going to dry up as soon as Vulcan launches with all-American BE-4 engines in 2021/22.
They can't get new rockets or capsules developed. The idea they're going to develop, build and launch a new space station is laughable.