Board of Advisors

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Anatoly Adamishin
Vice-Minister of Foreign Affairs of USSR (1986–1990), First Vice-Minister of Foreign Affairs of Russia (1993–1994), Minister of CIS Affairs for Russia (1997–1998). Moscow, Russia.

Olga Butorina
Dr. Sc. (Economics), Professor.  Head of Chair, European Integration Dpt., Advisor to the President, Moscow State University а Foreign Affairs. Moscow, Russia.  

Alexander Filippov
Doctor of Social Science, Full Professor with National Research University–Higher School of Economics, Head of the Center of Fundamental Social Science of the Poletayev Institute of Humanitarian Historical and Theoretical Studies. Moscow, Russia.  

Leonid Grigoriev
Chief advisor to the head of the Analysis Center under the Government of the Russian Federation, Head of the World Economy Chair of the World Economy and International Affairs Department of the National Research University–Higher School of Economics. Moscow, Russia.

Sergey Kravets
Executive Editor of The Great Russian Encyclopedia publishers, Chief of the Religious and Research Center Orthodox Encyclopedia. Moscow, Russia.

Andrey Lankov
PhD in History, Prof., Kookmin University, College of Social Studies. Seoul, Republic of Korea

Peter Paul Anatol Lieven (United Kingdom)
Professor, Georgetown University in Qatar, Senior fellow of the New America Foundation in Washington DC.  

Alexander Lomanov
D.Sc. (History), RAS Professor,  Chief Research Fellow (g.n.s.) Primakov National Research Institute of World Economy and International Relations, Russian Academy of Sciences.  

Alexei Miller
Dr. Sc. (History). Professor, European University at Saint-Petersburg.

Peter Paul Anatol Lieven (United Kingdom)
Professor, Georgetown University in Qatar, Senior fellow of the New America Foundation in Washington DC.

Yuri Slezkine
Professor of History, Director of the Institute of Slavic, East European, and Eurasian Studies at the University of California, Berkeley. U.S.A.  

Anatoly Vishnevsky
Dr. Sc. (Economics), Director of the Institute of Demography of the State University- Higher School of Economics. Moscow, Russia.

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Publisher's column

A new world order: A view from Russia

Since around 2017–2018, the world has been living through a period of progressive erosion, or collapse, of international orders inherited from the past. With the election of Donald Trump and the rapid increase of US containment of Russia and China—which is both a consequence of this gradual erosion and also represents deep internal and international contradictions—this process entered its apogee.

Editor's column

Will US pullout from Syria increase risk of conflict with Russia?

The announcement of the US pullout from Syria was received with caution in Moscow. Besides the security and political challenges it may bring about, the Trump decision could mean the end of a practical, relatively constructive US-Russian approach to conflict at flashpoints.


Russia has 3 messages for Turkey over operation in Syria

Russia has its eye on long-term opportunities following Turkey's operation in northeast Syria.

The East’s Rise and the New Russian Foreign Policy

Russia is bracing to turn from its centuries-old foreign policy model (dating back to the Moscow Principality) to maintain direct control over its immediate periphery as a way to provide for its security. How new self-defense methods get integrated into the nation’s strategic culture can play a crucial role in the future.

Russian Interests in the Context of the Iranian-Saudi Crisis

Provocations benefit everyone. They allow strong states to express anger, reaffirm their supremacy, and to even use force but without resorting to war.

Developing the Far East and Chinese-Russian Relations: New Perceptions and New Practices

Developing the Russian Far East and Siberia has been an important step in state-building for Russia. Although there have been debates about appropriate ideas and policies in the strategy, developing the vast frontier region and promoting relations with Asian countries has set a steadfast direction of development for Russia. Chinese-Russian cooperation in the border region during the early stages of imperial Russia’s policies in the Far East holds enlightening significance for today’s bilateral cooperation.

Japan and the Development of the Russian Far East

The main objective for the Shinzo Abe administration’s active engagement in supporting the involvement of Japanese companies in the development of the Russian Far East is to create favourable environment for resolution of the territorial issue and conclusion of a peace treaty with Russia. Japan–Russia cooperation in the Russian Far East is part of Abe’s 8-point cooperation plan with Moscow.