Putinology
9.06.2021
Purges and Professionals: the Transformed Russian Regime
Tatiana Stanovaya
The changes of 2020–2021 have proven so sweeping and profound that the Russian regime is undergoing a renaissance. Everything is now either pro-regime or anti-regime—i.e., criminal.
23.04.2021
Putin Has Nothing to Say to Russians
Tatiana Stanovaya
The communication channels between the president and society are shrinking. Some events are apparently too important for the president to discuss seriously with the public, while others are uninteresting or unpleasant for him, so they aren’t discussed either, no matter how big those issues might be.
1.02.2021
Might Versus Right: Putin’s Bunker and the Protests Outside
Andrei Kolesnikov
Putin’s willingness to resort to police batons has polarized society and radicalized those who are dissatisfied with his rule. The moral cause of those taking to the streets across Russia is undermining the foundations of the Putin regime.
29.01.2021
Podcast: Are Russia’s Protests a Serious Threat to the Kremlin?
Alexander Gabuev
Arkady Ostrovsky
Mass protests have broken out in Russia once again. Will the end result be any different this time around?
15.01.2021
What Will 2021 Bring the Russian Regime and Society?
Tatiana Stanovaya
The system is consuming itself, with each part of it trying to survive separately at the expense of its neighbor. In this situation, society is a hostage of the battle for survival, and an expendable component in political experiments.
1.09.2020
Domestic Geopolitics: Belarusian Protests and Russia’s Power Transition
Alexander Baunov
Any internal political activity is becoming conclusively geopoliticized. Elections in Belarus or Russia, for example, are not an expression of feedback between the public and the government, but an act of defensive foreign policy.
31.07.2020
Russia’s Permanent Revolution of Dignity
Andrei Kolesnikov
Each new wave of Russian protests since 2011—whether political or initially depoliticized (over landfills, housing development projects and so on)—is at heart prompted by an insult to people’s dignity.
27.07.2020
Russia’s In-System Opposition Gets Second Chance in Khabarovsk
Tatiana Stanovaya
In appointing LDPR deputy Degtyarev as the new governor of Khabarovsk, Putin is not promoting one of his own men, but making the LDPR responsible for extinguishing the fire of discontent raging in the region.
1.07.2020
The Taming of the Elite: Putin’s Referendum
Tatiana Stanovaya
Putin’s attempt to renew his mandate in the July 1 constitutional plebiscite is a challenge to those who surround him and a rejection of Russia’s changing reality. Essentially, he is banning his associates from looking around for a successor and from discussing their own future.
15.06.2020
Postviral Complications: What Next for the Russian Regime?
Tatiana Stanovaya
Russia is rapidly approaching a situation in which the public will lose the right to decide anything once and for all, because the authorities simply have no remaining political will or the resources to persuade the people.
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