NATO Color Revolution against Russia

In the twenty-sixth edition of Russian Newspapers Monitor, Professor Filip Kovacevic discusses the articles from four Russian newspapers: Kommersant, Nezavisimaya Gazeta, Izvestia and Komsomolskaya Pravda. He discusses the key actors and agendas behind the recent anti-government protests in Russia, the most dangerous deterioration of the Russian-Ukrainian relations since 2014, the U.S. military interests in Tajikistan, the Russian Ministry of Education strategy to instill patriotic values in the Russian youth, and the Ukrainian ban on the Eurovision participation of a disabled Russian singer.

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Show Notes

Kommersant – March 27, 2017

Nezavisimaya Gazeta – March 24, 2017

Nezavisimaya Gazeta – March 27, 2017

Izvestia – March 29, 2017

Komsomolskaya Pravda – March 24, 2017

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Comments

  1. victor friese says:

    Is there any way to actually download and save the audio version? I would like to do that with the vid version too.

  2. victor friese says:

    OMFG please STOP pushing Trump as having some sort of policy different from the deep state. He is just the big fake great white hope like Barack was the big fake great black hope. A deep state run lie is all Trump is. I get so f-cking tired of you and Peter acting like he’s is anything different. If he was different he would either be dead or in jail. Stop arguing situations based on mainstream perspectives. PLEASE PLEASE PLEASE.

    Also, how many books am I going to have to read and buy for your online course? And how much will the course cost? I am guessing these are not graded courses with papers to be written?

  3. victor friese says:

    The above comment was about the part starting around 7:20.

  4. victor friese says:

    An episode on the Brookings institue and its influence, that should be heavily explored in the next episode. Is it the only one writing the play book or are there others?

  5. Thank you Filip for this insightful discussion regarding possible Russian strategies/perspectives. Your highlighting of Tajikistan and the Afghanistan-sourced drug problems particularly piqued my interest. In recent days (last week or two) George Webb’s excellent ongoing series has described “rat lines” in exactly that narrow border part of Pakistan on the border with Afghanistan and Tajikistan which plays a crucial role in a massive drug-smuggling network. Among other things, it delivers drugs directly into Chicago (and many other locations) for onward distribution, and this network is also tightly linked to the Gulen movement. How revealing what you are adding, that part of this (CIA sponsored) drug network is creating drug problems in Russian youth. All the pieces fit together.

  6. Liam Coy says:

    Another great episode. Im interested in you thoughts about Alexander Dugins influence over the foreign policy ideology of Putin. Do you think Putin has a unified Eurasian Empire in mind? or is he just reactingto what NATO is throwing at him…..I cant help but think Russia might have higher aspirations in mind.

    Anyway love your show as always. I am really interested to hear about the online class as well

    Staying Cool
    Liam

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