After the collapse of the Soviet Union, Russia became one the largest migrant receiving countries and a place where migrants face constant changes in regulation.
Post Tagged with: "Russia"
While initially all IDPs fleeing war in Ukraine were accepted by the wider population, over the past year regional belonging has become a marker of social stigmatisation.
By reembracing the norm of interventionism, the world’s major powers are rediscovering the very reason why it was banished at Westphalia so many years ago.
After the two years of conflict in Ukraine, the IDPs are still perceived as semi-fellows and semi-citizens, limited in their access to social life.
Conflicting identities come together in Ukraine’s fault-line cities, diverting the population’s attention from issues concerning the more mundane aspects of urban life.
Since the Russian annexation of Crimea and the beginning of the war in Donbas, Eastern Europe has been facing a crisis that has the potential to change the region for many years to come.
Neumann’s book provides a well informed survey of Russian intellectual history over the last two centuries and stimulating insights into Russians’ perceptions of Europe.
Prof. Zysk explains Russia’s use of non-military means for strategic ends, its approach to world order and its neigbours, and the influence of the Trump administration.
Soft power has fast matured into a sine qua non of international political conduct. Awara inadvertently became soft power, facilitating Soviet trust of India.
Even with a resolution of the territorial dispute between Russia and Japan the relations between the two will change little, at least in the short to medium term.
Ukraine’s media system has drastically changed in recent years, but like the rest of the country it is still a work in progress with many hurdles to overcome.
With both NATO and Russia endeavouring to increase and improve their military capabilities against the other, a new arms race is on the cards.