Ukrainian NGO framed as a kill-list by Russian propaganda

After Tucker Carlson’s interview with Russian President Vladimir Putin, several Trump supporters and Russian media outlets have asserted that Carlson is being added to a Ukrainian kill-list, citing the Ukrainian website Myrotvorets. However, a question arises: is Myrotvorets an actual kill-list, or is it presented as one through propaganda? Propastop takes a closer look.

Decoding Putin’s Accusations of Nazism Against Baltic States

Putin’s claims of “Nazism” against the Baltic States indicate a potential pro-Kremlin strategy, sparking concerns of future aggression against NATO. The ISW exposes the Kremlin’s strategic narrative shaping, implying a foundation for justifying military actions. This article delves into the “Nazis in the Baltic States” narrative, examining its purpose and implications.

Accusations Fly: The IL-76 Crash in Russian Propaganda

On January 24, Russia pointed fingers at Ukraine, accusing them of downing a military plane allegedly carrying 65 captured Ukrainian soldiers en route to a prisoner exchange. Russian officials swiftly placed blame on Ukraine, intertwining intentional sabotage and foreign missile involvement into the narrative. Let’s dive into the manipulation of information, blame-shifting, and the casting of doubt on Ukrainian military competence in this case and see what Estonian security expert Rainar Saks has to say about this narrative.

The Morozov Case and Russian Propaganda’s Strategic Narratives in Estonia

In the unfolding Morozov case, the Estonian Internal Security Service (ISS) alleges espionage activities against the Republic of Estonia by Viacheslav Morozov, a professor at the University of Tartu. The Russian press, however, presents a varied narrative, claiming discrimination, questioning the motives behind Morozov’s arrest, and challenging Estonia’s security apparatus.

Debunking Disinformation: Former NATO Commander’s Words Twisted in Russian Propaganda Blitz

Russian channels have circulated a fabricated narrative, falsely asserting that former NATO Commander Stavridis “acknowledges the strength of the Russian Army and casts doubt on the Ukrainian Armed Forces.” exposes the distortion of such statements.

Cheap manipulation of an “inexpensive way to fight against Russia”

Editorial team at exposes false news about Estonian Foreign Minister Margus Tsahkna’s alleged statement. He emphasized that Ukrainians are fighting for European values and international law in the face of Russian aggression, not an ‘inexpensive way to fight Russia.

Rakvere products in Russian propaganda

Zoja Paljamar, a Russian propagandist from Estonia, raises questions about sanctions and authenticity in her recent Facebook post, highlighting the presence of Estonian products in the St. Petersburg store. Rakvere company denies exporting to Russia, making this case a remarkable propaganda scenario worth closer examination.

Boys not from our neighborhood

Last week, there was a flash mob in Estonia where Russian car owners placed “I AM RUSSIAN” stickers on their cars. The identity of the organizers, the motives behind this initiative, and the repercussions it entailed have become subjects of inquiry.

How the Kremlin uses graffiti as propaganda

An American woman arrested in Michigan for a series of hate crime incidents turned out to be a supporter of Russia, not Ukraine as her graffiti implied. Journalists are still missing the bigger story.

Did the Kremlin stir protests that derailed Sweden’s NATO application?

A Koran-burning protest in Sweden put the country’s NATO application on hold after a backlash in Turkey. But the journalist who initiated, organised, and promoted that protest has extensive Kremlin connections.