Opinions

This article represents personal opinions of the author. Stopfake editors may not share this opinion.

Tit-for-Tat: Putin’s Maddening Propaganda Trick

How the Russian leader is driving U.S. officials crazy with his “I know you are but what am I?” technique By now Vladimir Putin’s flair for propaganda is well known. But as the Ukraine crisis continues to unfold, the former KGB agent’s particular brand of disinformation is coming into clear focus. The method is simple. Whenever he’s accused of something, Putin retorts: That’s whatyou’re doing, not me, writes Michael Crowley

Likbez* from the Russian journalist: how media “created” the banderovets**

Anyone can fall into the trap of artificial reality or become part of its creation. However, it is happening for the first time on such a great scale on the territory of post-soviet states. I am a journalist with Russian passport living in Kiev and I want to ask Russians and citizens of East Ukraine: Do you not find it strange that friends and relatives from Kiev are telling you

Russian Fiction the Sequel: 10 More False Claims about Ukraine

“No amount of propaganda can make right something that the world knows is wrong.”  – President Obama, March 26 Russia continues to spin a false and dangerous narrative to justify its illegal actions in Ukraine. The Russian propaganda machine continues to promote hate speech and incite violence by creating a false threat in Ukraine that does not exist. We would not be seeing the violence and sad events that we’ve witnessed

“The Wolf who cried Fascist!” – Pathology of Russian Propaganda against Ukraine, pt. 2

Here you can read the second part of Brian Bryttan about Russian Propaganda against Ukraine. The original article can be found here. Also, you can already read the first part. How Russia ‘fought against fascism’ – from 1920 until 1941  For more than twenty years, Moscow’s closest ties in Europe were with Germany – starting in 1920 when Berlin supplied intelligence about the Polish Army to the Soviets. (And twenty

“The Wolf who cried Fascist!” – Pathology of Russian Propaganda against Ukraine, pt. 1

The F-word is almost entirely meaningless today. “Fascism” has mostly become a perjorative word, used as an insult – and a scare tactic by Russia meant to paralyze opponents, writes Adrian Bryttan in his article for Euromaidan PR on March 21, 2014. In 1944, George Orwell wrote “almost any English person would accept ‘bully’ as a synonym for ‘fascist’”. It is now probably the most misused and overused term of our

Opinion: President Putin’s Fiction. 10 False Claims About Ukraine

StopFake.org recommends for reading an article by U.S. Department of State, published in their Dipnote Official Blog. This is thes. Presenting his own view, the author debunks the main myths about Ukraine imposed by Russian propaganda to the West. The original article can be read here. The Department’s recently released statement “President Putin’s Fiction: 10 False Claims About Ukraine” has received a lot of attention.  Some have asked how distorted are President

Crimea: Putin vs. Reality

This is the third installment in Timothy Snyder’s series on Russian ideology and the Ukrainian revolution. Earlier articles examined the Kremlin’s Eurasian ideology and its propaganda about the Kiev uprising. You can read the original of this article here. The Russian invasion and occupation of Ukraine’s Crimean peninsula is a disaster for the European peacetime order. But more critical still is just what Russian President Vladimir Putin thinks he is

Truth against Truth

StopFake.org offers its readers an article by journalist Elizabeth Surganova published on Lenta.ru on March, 7, 2014. This article is the personal opinion of the author and does not pretend to be objective or factual material. Information war in Ukraine. Six months ago, the Ukrainian media market was discussed along the same line as the Russian market: the crackdown on freedom of speech. Yanukovych began to prepare the media for

Horrible mistakes Western media makes in Ukraine

“StopFake.org recommends for reading an article by Greg Satell, published in the American version of Forbes. Presenting his own view, the author debunks the main myths about Ukraine imposed by Russian propaganda to the West. This material is not factual material and does not claim to be fully objective. Rather, it reflects the personal opinion of the author. The original article can be read here. When the pundits talk about Vladimir Putin’s

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