On May 20, the registration of the Estonian domain of the propaganda portal Sputnik will expire. Can EU sanctions prevent Rossiya Segodnya from prolonging it?
A few days before May 9, a story appeared in a minor Russian newspaper, about how a stone monument to the 20th SS Grenadier SS Division was blown up in the Blue Mountains. The story is 100% fiction.
There have been highs and lows in relations between the West and Russia, which have been both covertly and openly accompanied by Russian demonstrations of strength. The RAND war game held in 2019 clearly shows where the strengths of the West and Russia are in this confrontation.
This year, it is recommended to avoid large Victory Day gatherings. Instead, there is various information on the Internet for alternative celebrations of that day. Propastop reviews them.
A Facebook posting drew attention with a video describing the sale of a sweatshirt with Stalin’s picture on it.
EU sanctions have been imposed on Kremlin propagandist Dmitry Kisselyov. Despite this, a company run by Kisseljov has registered Internet domains in Estonia.
Tuesday’s social media posting at the Russian Embassy in Tallinn leaves no doubt about the use of transport aircraft delivering goods to Estonia as propaganda.
The Facebook webpage Za Buduštšeje is actively fighting against Estonian coronavirus policy. The site’s carriers have worked with activists spreading the Kremlin’s messages.
The historian Nikolai Meževits, who has become active in recent months in his negatively toned statements against Estonia and the Baltic nations, will give a lecture at the Impressum Club next week.
Public video broadcasts from your home pose a security risk.