We studied the dynamics of the GLONASS and GPS radio physical signal slips, as well as the slips in determining the total electron content (TEC) at the stations in the mid- and high-latitude regions under different geophysical conditions over 2014 Nov - 2015 Jul. At high latitudes, the pseudo-range P1 measurement slip density is shown to be lower for the GLONASS system, than that for GPS. At mid-latitudes, the TEC slip mean density (N1 TECU/min) under quiet geomagnetic conditions practically does not depend on the Kp and AE index behavior, and does not exceed 12%. At high-latitudes, N1 TECU/min in winter is generally higher, than that in the summer, and may reach 50-60%. The N1 TECU/minvariation at highlatitudes correlates with the geomagnetic index behaviors; however, it depends on Kp and AE essentially differently. Under disturbed conditions, N1 TECU/min increases as AE grows more slowly, that it does under quiet conditions. On the contrary, N1 TECU/min growth as Kp increases under disturbed conditions occurs on a factor of 1,5 faster, than it does under quiet geomagnetic conditions. The N1TECU/min value dependences on the ionospheric disturbance index (Wtec) at mid- and high-latitudes are similar. An increase in the TEC slip density, N1TECU/min in wintertime occurs on a factor of 1,5 faster, than it does in summer. Simultaneously, at high-latitudes, the N1TECU/min growth with the Wtec increase occurs on a factor of 2-2,5 faster, than it does at the mid-latitudes.