Some other reports and articles

Alexander Verkhovsky. Should We Expect a Rapprochement Between Liberals and Nationalists? 2024. January 23.

Alexander Verkhovsky. Russian Nationalists’ Movement Against the Backdrop of War in Ukraine. 2024. January 17.

Natalia Yudina. How the regime carries on the fight against Russian nationalists amid the war in Ukraine. 2023. March 27.

Vera Alperovich. The Russian far right and the second Ukrainian campaign. 2022. August 1.

Natalia Yudina. The New Exile Strategy of Russian Nationalists. 2020. December 18.

Maria Kravchenko. Disproportionality of Anti-Extremist Measures: The Case of Faizrakhmanists in Russia // Talk about: Law and Religion. 2019. December 10.

Alexander Verkhovsky. A New Turn of the Kremlin’s Anti-Extremist Policy // Point & Counterpoint. PONARS Eurasia. 2019. 26 April.

Alexander Verkhovsky. Prosecuted "for Words": Will Putin's Amendment Have a Liberalizing Effect? 2018. October 16.

Maria Kravchenko. Inventing Extremists. The Impact of Russian Anti-Extremism Policies on Freedom of Religion or Belief // USCIRF. 2018. February. 

Alexander Verkhovsky. The State Against Violence in Spheres Related to Religion // Religion and Violence in Russia: Context, Manifestations, and Policy. Washington DC: Center for Strategic and International Studies (CSIS). 2018. P. 11-42.

Natalia Yudina, Marlene Laruelle. Islamophobia in Russia: Trends and Societal Context // Ibid. P. 43-63.

Olga Sibireva, Geraldine Fagan. Violence Towards 'Nontraditional' Faiths in Russia // Ibid. P. 67-92.

Natalia Yudina. Anti-Extremism in Virtual Russia. 2014–2015. 2016. August 24.

Vera Alperovich. Transformation of the Russian Nationalist Movement: 2013-2016. 2016. August 23.

Natalia Yudina, Vadim Karastelev, Valeria Akhmet'eva. Life Without Rights. The Plight of Ahiska Turks in Southern Russia in 2015. 2016. August 23.

Alexander Verkhovsky. Today’s Russia: Activating the Religion and Superiority of Civil Freedoms // EU – Russia: Civil Soсiety Forum. 2016. 20 January.

Alexander Verkhovsky. Religion rules in Russia: Why does freedom of religion and belief continue to cause conflict in post-Soviet Russia? // Index on Censorship. 2012. January 22.

Natalia Yudina. Virtual Anti-Extremism: Peculiarities of enforcing the anti-extremist law on the Internet in Russia (2007–2011). 2012. October 31.

Alexander Verkhovsky. The Ultra-Right in Russia in 2012 // Berlin : Friedrich-Ebert-Stiftung, Dep. for Central and Eastern Europe, 2012.

Galina Kozhevnikova. Hate Language and Elections: Federal and Regional Levels. Monitoring Results. 2009. February 2.

Galina Kozhevnikova. The Hate Speech in and out of the Election Campaign: The Media Monitoring: September 2003 - March 2004. 2008. September 11.

Alexander Verkhovsky. Anti-Extremist Legislation, its Use and Misuse. 2008. July 5.

Alexander Verkhovsky. Public Interactions between Orthodox Christian and Moslem Organizations at the Federal Level. 2007. May 9.

Alexander Verkhovsky. Is Hizb ut-Tahrir an Extremist Organization? 2006. February 6.

Alexander Verkhovsky, Galina Kozhevnikova. Three Years of Combating Extremism. 2005. December 8.

Alexander Verkhovsky. State Policy toward Religious Associations, First of All the Russian Orthodox Church, in the First Years of Vladimir Putin’s Presidency // Religion in a Changing Europe. Between Pluralism and Fundamentalism. Selected Problems. Lublin, 2003. P.107-126.

Alexander Verkhovsky. Religious Xenophobia: Within Religious Orders and Between Religious Orders // Nationalism, Xenophobia and Intolerance in Contemporary Russia. Moscow: Moscow Helsinki Group, 2002.

Alexander Verkhovsky. Radical Orthodox Anti-Globalism 1999-2002: Electronic Tax Codes – a Topical Theme for Fundamentalists // For the Sake of Humanity / Eds. Alan Stephens, Raphael Walden. Leiden-Boston: Martinus Nijhoff Publishers, 2006. P. 351-361.

Alexander Verkhovsky. The Orthodox in the Russian Radical Nationalist Movements // Religion in Eastern Europe. Volume XXII, Number 3. 2002 June.