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

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

Global Islamism Monitor - No. 48
Bulletins - December 7, 2017

Boko Haram: Down, but not out;
Dutch fears of female Jihadism;
The Afghan battleground;
Europe's new worry: Balkan radicalization;
Testing Saudi Arabia's new approach

Resource Security Watch - No. 9
Bulletins - November 28, 2017

The problem of food security in Pakistan;
A crackdown on illegal mining in Brazil;
A spike in atmospheric carbon dioxide;
Russia's expanding global nuclear presence

Russia Reform Monitor - No. 2073
Bulletins - June 23, 2016

Europe goes wobbly on sanctions against Russia;
Moscow eyes the Baltics

Russia Reform Monitor - No. 1970
Bulletins - April 21, 2015

Still more nostalgia for Stalin;
Russia stares down NATO over Ukraine, the Baltics 

Russia Reform Monitor - No. 1681
Bulletins - July 22, 2010

Back in the USSR;
Umarov: public enemy number one

Russia Reform Monitor - No. 1677
Bulletins - July 1, 2010

A fresh focus on military readiness;
New media restrictions, for the children

Russia Reform Monitor - No. 1649
Bulletins - October 16, 2009

A more market-based approach to Russian energy;
Kremlin eyes on the Arctic prize

Missile Defense Briefing Report - No. 253
Bulletins - February 5, 2009

Toward a Russia-Belarus union - on missiles; A quantum leap forward for Iran's strategic reach; A quid pro quo from the Kremlin...; enthusiasm dims in Europe

Reviving Greater Russia? The Future Of Russia's Borders With Belarus, Georgia, Kazakhstan, Moldova And Ukraine
Books - June 2005

In December 2001, a new Russian law laying the basis for the peaceful territorial expansion of the Russian Federation went into effect. The entire country of Belarus-as well as parts of Georgia, Kazakhstan, and Ukraine-are the most likely candidates to join Russia. Should this largely ethnically-based expansion occur, Russia would grow by more than 20 million people, and the resultant rise in Russian nationalism might encourage further Russian territorial ambitions-especially those directed at Ukraine. Even if Russian expansion stops with all, or part, of these territories, however, it could breathe new life into the ethnically based border problems of other countries. A timely and prescient work, made all the more relevant by Russia's invasion of Georgia in August 2008.