Journal Article – Alena Maklak, “Dedovshchina on trial. Some evidence concerning the last Soviet generation of “sons” and “grandfathers” “, July 2015

coverNationalities Papers: The Journal of Nationalism and Ethnicity, July 2015

Alena Maklak, Dedovshchina on trial. Some evidence concerning the last Soviet generation of “sons” and “grandfathers”

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EBook – Интервью с воинами – интернационалистами Афганской войны 1979-1989 годов

AfgИнтервью с воинами – интернационалистами Афганской войны 1979-1989 годов

(Interviews with Central Asian Afgantsy – participants in the Soviet-Afghan war, 1979-1989)

Под редакцией Марлен Ларюэль, Ботагоз Ракишевой

(Marlene Laruelle, Botagoz Rakisheva, eds) 

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Book – N.K. Petrovna, Zhenshchiny Velikoi Otechestvennoi voiny, 2014

pic_53f8495b78251Женщины Великой Отечественной войны

Редактор: Смирнов Н. М.
Издательство: Вече, 2014 г.


ISBN: 978-5-4444-2140-6
Страниц: 696 (Офсет)

PIPSS.ORG – International Round Table “Military & War Journalism from the USSR to Russia”, Moscow 15 April 2014

I am pleased to inform you that in partnership with the Regional Delegation of the International Committee of the Red Cross (ICRC) in the Russian Federation, the Russian State Humanitarian University, the Union of Journalists of Russia, the Franco-Russian Center for Social Sciences in Moscow, – Call for contributors – Issue 16: Military Journalism in Russia and the CIS

logo-pipssIssue 16 – Spring 2014 (Military Journalism in Russia and the CIS)

SIXTEENTH ISSUE  – “Military Journalism in Russia and the CIS ”

In the sociology of media, the question of military journalism occupies a special place as one carrying significant political and institutional-specific implications. This is particularly obvious in the case of the USSR, where censorship, ideological challenges related to conflicts, and inaccessibility of the army have hindered attempts to gain knowledge of the production process regarding news and information surrounding the military. Since the fall of the USSR, Russian media space has experienced an opening and a liberalization applicable to military journalism. The old Soviet army newspapers have continued to exist (Krasnaia Zvezda, for example) while civil titles dedicated to military topics have appeared (for instance, the military supplement Nezavisimoe Voennoe Obozrenie of the daily newspaper Nezavisimaia Gazeta). At the same time, new independent media have gravitated toward military topics, fed by specialized civil correspondents. Continue reading