Publications By Category

Publications By Type
Articles

Books

In-House Bulletins

Monographs

Policy Papers


Publications Related to Ukraine

back to publications page


Russia Reform Monitor - No. 1929
Bulletins - October 8, 2014
 
Putin versus the Internet;
A new nuclear ally in Africa
 
Russia Reform Monitor - No. 1928
Bulletins - October 1, 2014
 

 

Mr. Poroshenko goes to Washington;
Putin eyes the Baltics and Eastern Europe

 

 

 
Russia Reform Monitor - No. 1927
Bulletins - September 30, 2014
 

Russia faces more sanctions;
Some energy pressure on Poland

 

 

 
Obama's Contradictory War
Articles - September 30, 2014
 

The Obama administration’s strategy for destroying the Islamic State group, also known as ISIS or ISIL, forces the United States to take sides in Syria’s civil war. But in a three-way war, that can mean taking the wrong side.

 

 

 
 
Russia Reform Monitor - No. 1926
Bulletins - September 29, 2014
 

Amid Ukraine crisis, more messaging to the Middle East;
A bailout for Rosneft

 

 

 
Putin's aggression won't be stopped by sanctions
Articles - September 28, 2014
 

The president sets U.S. foreign policy but, with regard to Ukraine, Congress has an opportunity to push the United States in a more fruitful direction by approving bipartisan legislation from the Senate that would give Kiev $350 million in military aid to help it fend off Moscow’s advances.


 
Russia Reform Monitor - No. 1928
Bulletins - September 25, 2014
 

Mr. Poroshenko goes to Washington;
Putin eyes the Baltics and Eastern Europe

 

 

 
Russia Reform Monitor - No. 1925
Bulletins - September 24, 2014
 

NATO moves, and Kremlin countermoves;
The consequences of Moscow-Cairo cooperation

 

 

 
Russia Reform Monitor - No. 1924
Bulletins - September 23, 2014
 

NATO moves, and Kremlin countermoves;
The consequences of Moscow-Cairo cooperation

 

 

 
Russia's Costly Ukrainian Conquest
Articles - September 9, 2014
 

Ukrainian government and the Russian-directed separatist movement occupying parts of two Ukrainian provinces and Crimea. Few expect it to last because neither side is ready to live with the status quo. 

Ukraine needs to resume fighting to prevent Moscow from permanently controlling separatist-occupied Ukraine. Moscow needs to resume fighting to achieve its further territorial ambitions in Ukraine. Further, if Russian President Vladimir Putin is stopped in Ukraine, it will complicate his designs on the territory of Kazakhstan, Belarus, Moldova and other parts of the former USSR. How is this likely to play out?