1.d4 Nf6 2.c4 g6 3.Nc3 d5 4.cxd5 Nxd5 5.e4 Nxc3 6.bxc3 Bg7 7.Nf3 c5 8.Rb1 0-0 9.Be2 Nc6 10.d5 Ne5 11.Nxe5 Bxe5 12.Qd2 e6 13.f4 Bg7 14.c4 Re8 15.e5 f6 16.d6 fxe5 17.Bb2 exf4 18.Bxg7 Kxg7 19.0-0 b6 20.Qxf4 e5 21.Qf7+ Kh8 22.Rf6 Qd7 23.Rd1 Qxf7 24.Rxf7 Be6 25.Rc7 Kg8 26.h3 Rf8 27.d7 Rad8 28.Rd6 Kf7 29.Rxa7 Ke7 30.Rxb6 Rf4 31.Rc7 Re4 32.Bd3 Rd4 33.Bf1 Bxc4 34.Rxc5 Bxf1 35.Rxe5+ Kxd7 36.Kxf1 Rd2 37.Re2 Rf8+ 38.Ke1 Rxe2+ 39.Kxe2 Ra8 40.Rb2 Ke6 41.Kd3 h5 42.Kc2 Ke5 43.Kb1 Kf4 44.Rb3 g5 45.g3+ Ke4 46.Rb5 Rg8 47.g4 hxg4 48.hxg4 Kf3 49.Rb4 Rf8 50.Kc2 Kg3 51.a4 Ra8 Technically, this is the novelty, but the players follow Malaniuk's analysis for the next 13 moves. [The stem game (with Malaniuk's notes from the Informant) concluded thus: 51...Rf4? 52.Rxf4+- gxf4 53.g5 f3 54.g6 f2 55.g7 f1Q 56.g8Q+ Kh4 (56...Kh3 57.Qc8+! Kg3 58.Qc7+ Kg4 59.Qd7+ ; 56...Kh2 57.Qh7+ Kg2 58.Qg6+ Kh2 59.Qd6+ ) 57.Qd8+ 1-0 Jussupow,A-Malaniuk,V/USSR (ch) 35/569 1983/[Malaniuk,V] (57.Qd8+ Kh3 (57...Kh5 58.Qd1+ ) 58.Qd3+ ) ]
52.Kb3 Kf3 53.Rd4 Kg3 54.Kb4 Rb8+ 55.Kc5 Ra8 56.Kb6 Rb8+ 57.Kc6 Ra8 58.Kb7 Ra5 59.Kb6 Ra8 60.a5 Rb8+ 61.Kc6 Ra8 62.Ra4 Rxa5 63.Rxa5 Kxg4 '=' Malaniuk,V. Malaniuk is a terrific player, but this claim is utterly wrong. These were pre-computer days, so it's possible that in the course of his analysis he had misplaced a piece or just got tired and didn't double-check his work. White is winning, and easily.
64.Kd5N Kf3 65.Ke5 g4 66.Ra3+ 1-0