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). These GONGO s are meant to orient public participation into accepted limits fixed by the state, often mimicking and duplicating grassroot organizations. For example, pro-regime youth groups, such as Nashi (Ours), Molodaia gvardia (Young guard), or Mestnye (Locals), were created in the mid-2000s with

In: Russian Politics
Author: JOHN E. BOWLT

); Nashi literaturnye spory (M: GAKhN, 1927). 3. See, for example, P. Kogan, 'Rossiiskaia akademiia khudozhestvennykh nauk," Kultur i zhizn (M), No. 1 (1922), pp. 42-44; '0 zadachakh Akademii i ee zhurnala,' Iskusstvo (M), No. 1 (1923), pp. 5-12; '"Rossiiskaia Akademiia khudozhestvennykh nauk

In: Experiment

and Below: Perspectives on Civil Society in Russia Guest Editors: Alfred Evans and Eleanor Bindman Articles Introduction  451 Alfred Evans and Eleanor Bindman Can Authoritarian Regimes Breed Loyalty? The Case of Nashi  461 Virginie

In: Russian Politics

. Ithaca, NY and London: Cornell University Press, 2013. xxii, 349 pp. $79.95 (paper). Lassila, Jussi. The Quest for an Ideal Youth in Putin’s Russia. Vol.  II : The Search for Distinctive Conformism in the Political Communication Nashi 2005–2009 . 2nd edition revised. Stuttgart: Ibidem, 2014. 218

In: Canadian-American Slavic Studies

counterparts in Russia, in large part because the state in China is not as suspicious of activists defending the environment as is the Russian state. It is well known that the youth organization Nashi , which is the main subject of Lasnier’s analysis, was created in the mid-2000s at the behest of members of

In: Russian Politics

consumption and adulteration. His most recent publications include: “‘Tovarishchi’ ili ‘nashi drugo-vragi’? Agrarnyi vopros, terrorizm i vzaimootnosheniia partii sotsialistov-revoliutsionerov s nemetskoi i rossiiskoi sotsial-demokraticheskimi partiiami v 1902–1914 gg.,” Sud’by demokraticheskogo socializma v

In: Journal of Modern Russian History and Historiography
Author: Kirill Petrov

Gazprom. 57 The first step towards shaping an anti-orange politics was the creation of the generously sponsored pro-Kremlin youth political movement Nashi (“Ours!”) in 2005. This was not a regular youth political movement, as Horvath fairly stated: “Nashi was a far more serious enterprise”. 58 Since

In: Russian Politics

to the recent appearance of ersatz social movements like the pro-Putin “Nashi” organization. Robertson seeks the explanation for changing and geographically diverse patterns of protest in Russia in the “organizational ecology” of hybrid regimes, by which he means the existing set of organizations and

In: The Soviet and Post-Soviet Review

. 41-42. 13. P. N. Tkachev, "Nashi budushchie prisiazhnye," Vremia, no. 4 (1863), p. 119. 14. "Eshche o mirovykh sud'iakh," p. 272. 'Am- real reasons existed which would militate against the introduction of the jury into the Russian legal system.'' Tkachev, however, did not accept the

In: Canadian-American Slavic Studies
Author: Darrell Slider

to spread op- position views. Putin's federal reforms systematically undermined the power of regional governors to act independently of the Kremlin. In 2005 young people were being mobilized into pro-Putin groups such as Nashi to provide an alternative to opposition activity, as well as to serve as

In: The Soviet and Post-Soviet Review