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Results 1 - 10 out of 1938

Event | Mar 15, 2021
Join the Wilson Center's Kennan Institute for an online talk with Hanna Shelest, Brian Milakovsky and Mykhailo Minakov on Minsk II and the Donbas conflict.
Event | Mar 12, 2021
Join the Wilson Center's Kennan Institute for an online talk with Mykhailo Minakov, Victor Andrusiv and Angelina Kariakina on recent events in the Ukrainian mediasphere and their impacts on freedom of speech and the spread of disinformation.
Event | Mar 12, 2021
Join Georgetown University’s Center for Eurasian, Russian and East European Studies (CERES) for an online talk with Brianne Todd on great power interests in Kazakhstan and Central Asia.
Event | Mar 12, 2021
Join PONARS Eurasia for a discussion of the 2018 World Cup, as leading scholars assess its significance for sport, Russia and the world.
Event | Mar 26, 2021
Join the George Washington Elliott School of International Affairs Book Launch Series and the Institute for European, Russian and Eurasian Studies for a book talk with Marlene Laruelle on her recent book, "Is Russia Fascist?"
Event | Mar 23, 2021
Join the Foreign Policy Research Institute (FPRI) for an online discussion with Jack Devine on Devine's new book, "Spymaster’s Prism: The Fight Against Russian Aggression."
Event | Apr 06, 2021
Join the Foreign Policy Research Institute (FPRI) for an online talk with Roman Sidortsov, Anthony W. Strawa, Rebecca Pincus and Saleem H. Ali on issues regarding the Arctic.
Post | Mar 03, 2021
The share of Russians relying on television as a main source of news continues to decline, while the number of those who depend on social media or internet publications for news is on the rise. Although Russian social media sites remain popular, Russian usage figures of non-Russian sites with video capabilities such as YouTube, Instagram and TikTok are growing at significantly faster rates. These factors present worrying trends for the Kremlin, which depends heavily on television and a controlled information space to broadcast its message to the Russian public.

Russia’s leading independent pollster, the Levada Center, surveyed 1,600 individuals in 137 settlements across 50 regions of Russia on Jan. 29-Feb. 2, 2021, and found that 64 percent of Russians cited television as a source from which they most often learn about news. This figure, while the highest of all listed media, has been in steady retreat since Levada began asking the question in August 2009. Meanwhile, over the same time period, Levada found that both social networks and internet publications greatly increased in popularity as news sources. Throughout much of 2020, percentages for reliance on both of these forms of media had remained stagnant; these latest figures thus represent a jump upward beginning in 2021.
Analysis | Mar 03, 2021
How will U.S. action towards Moscow affect two more critical relationships for Washington: the ones with Berlin and Beijing?