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Russia Reform Monitor - No. 2154
Bulletins - September 26, 2017
 

Russian "active measures" target Western democracy;
New moves in Moscow's war on a free Internet

 
Russia Reform Monitor - No. 2153
Bulletins - September 25, 2017
 

Prepping for next year's elections;
U.S., Russian ties continue to fray

 
Russia Reform Monitor - No. 2152
Bulletins - September 19, 2017
 

A new twist to Russian information warfare;
Moscow moves to protect national payments

 
Russia Reform Monitor - No. 2151
Bulletins - September 11, 2017
 

The strange case of Mikhail Lesin;
Moscow digs in in Syria

 
Russia Reform Monitor - No. 2150
Bulletins - August 30, 2017
 

A year on, why the "national guard" is indispensable;
Russia's war on the World-Wide Web, continued

 
Russia Reform Monitor - No. 2149
Bulletins - August 23, 2017
 

Kislyak's next gig;
Wargames, or a "Trojan Horse"?

 
Russia Reform Monitor - No. 2148
Bulletins - August 17, 2017
 

New concerns about Kaspersky;
Making an example out of official corruption

 
The Sorry State Of The Ukrainian Navy - And Why It Should Matter To America
Articles - August 11, 2017
 

Although it has come at enormous human and financial cost, the conflict between Russia and Ukraine that has raged in the latter's eastern territories since 2014 has helped spark a fundamental transformation of the Ukrainian military. The country now boasts the second-largest standing army in Europe (behind that of Russia), while a newfound sense of national unity - together with new training and greater readiness - has forged an increasingly capable fighting force. Nevertheless, at least one notable weak spot in Ukraine's current military posture remains.

 
Russia Has Weaponized Energy
Articles - August 10, 2017
 

In January 2009, Eastern Europeans were rudely reminded of a very blunt fact: If Russia wants to shut off the gas, it can.

Angered by backlogged debts, Gazprom, Russia's massive state petroleum and natural gas corporation, cut off its supply of gas to neighboring Ukraine - and, through it, to parts of the European Union. For weeks in the dead of winter, millions of Europeans were stranded without power, as Gazprom and its Ukrainian counterpart Naftogaz blamed one another for the crisis. While the flow of gas eventually resumed, European governments emerged from the experience shaken, and for good reason.

 
Central Asia's Encouraging Development
Articles - August 8, 2017
 

Something is stirring across the vast expanse encompassing the Caucasus and Central Asia, an area of nearly 1.6 million square miles and more than 86 million people. Throughout the region, political momentum is gathering for deeper cooperation, engagement, and coordination.