Publications By Category

Publications By Type
Articles

Books

In-House Bulletins

Monographs

Policy Papers


Publications Related to Russia and Eurasia Program

back to publications page


Russia Reform Monitor - No. 2188
Bulletins - February 16, 2018
 

Navalny appeal denied;
Planning for war with the West

 
Russia Reform Monitor - No. 2187
Bulletins - February 15, 2018
 

How Russia hides the true cost of its foreign wars;
An expanding footprint in the Arctic

 
Russia Reform Monitor - No. 2186
Bulletins - February 2, 2018
 

Russia in the Middle East: there to stay;
Belated recognition for Jewish veterans

 
Russia Reform Monitor - No. 2185
Bulletins - January 26, 2018
 

Whitewashing Stalin's purges;
Soviet nostalgia rears its head anew

 
Russia Reform Monitor - No. 2184
Bulletins - January 25, 2018
 

Russia digs in in Syria;
Expanding the definition of "foreign agent"

 
Russia Is Poised To Surprise The US In Battlefield Robotics
Articles - January 25, 2018
 

No one would call Russia's government and budgetary bureaucracy particularly nimble, nor its defense industry particularly advanced. Certainly, it trails Western economies in such key areas as communication equipment, microelectronics, high-tech control systems, and other key technologies. But in certain aspects of the field of unmanned military systems, Russia may be inching ahead of its competition in designing and testing a wide variety of systems and conceptualizing their future use.

 
Russia Reform Monitor - No. 2183
Bulletins - January 18, 2018
 

The Russian threat to NATO connectivity;
In post-conflict Syria, the advantage goes to Russia

 
Russia Reform Monitor - No. 2182
Bulletins - January 16, 2018
 

The Kremlin takes aim at Khodokovsky's political legacy;
NATO seeks to deter Russia in cyberspace

 
Russia Reform Monitor - No 2181
Bulletins - January 9, 2018
 

Nationalist activism on the rise;
Is Russia really eyeing the exits in Syria?

 
Trump's foreign policy pattern is all bark and no bite
Articles - January 8, 2018
 

Recent foreign policy moves by the Trump administration disclose a pattern of thought and action that merits being seen in its totality. Towards the end of 2017 the administration released a vigorous national security strategy that not only labeled China and Russia as adversaries but also “took no prisoners” in asserting that the U.S. would act vigorously against challenges.

 
Russia Reform Monitor - No. 2179
Bulletins - January 2, 2018
 

No more foreign eyes on Russia's legislature;
Russia banned from 2018 Games

 
Expect 2018 to be a year of living dangerously as global tensions rise
Articles - January 2, 2018
 

Anyone hoping to leave the turbulence of 2017 in the past will be in for a rude awakening. While we can’t know for certain what will unfold in the year to come, observable trends in several countries, including the U.S., give us a glimpse of what to expect in 2018.

 
Russia Reform Monitor - No. 2178
Bulletins - December 27, 2017
 

Fear and loathing (of the West) in Moscow;
The Kremlin courts Cairo for military basing

 
Russia Reform Monitor - No. 2177
Bulletins - December 26, 2017
 

Ulyukayev in the dock;
A separate internet for the BRICS?

 
Russia Reform Monitor - No. 2176
Bulletins - December 20, 2017
 

Russia's Ukrainian war machine;
Disinformation targets trust in British public health

 
Russia Reform Monitor - No. 2175
Bulletins - December 18, 2017
 

Russia plans Arctic energy monopoly;
A peace process for Syria?

 
Russia Reform Monitor - No. 2174
Bulletins - December 14, 2017
 

A nuclear accident after all, perhaps;
The Kremlin gears up for war with Google

 
Russia Reform Monitor - No. 2173
Bulletins - December 12, 2017
 

Russia's Olympic dreams in peril;
Shilling for Syria at the UN

 
Russia Reform Monitor - No. 2172
Bulletins - December 11, 2017
 

Deepening tensions over RT designation;
A lucrative Mideast arms market


 
If the US does not act, the Caucasus will be under Russian control
Articles - December 11, 2017
 

Since the Black Sea and its littorals have become contested zones between Russia and the West, it behooves us to think cogently about U.S. interests in the equally important Caucasus and how to defend them. Our vital interests are the same as the 1990s, even taking into account major changes in the regional and global strategic environment. We want these states to remain independent, enjoy real sovereignty within their treaty-defined borders, remain at peace with each other and be open to international economic markets.