Aleksandr Dugin

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Aleksandr Dugin
Дугин. А.Л.jpg
Born Aleksandr Gelyevich Dugin
(1962-01-07) 7 January 1962 (age 53)
Moscow, Russian SFSR, Soviet Union[1]
Era Contemporary
Region Russia
Institutions Moscow State University (2008–2014)
Main interests
Sociology, Geopolitics, Philosophy
Notable ideas
Neo-Eurasianism, Fourth Political Theory

Aleksandr Gelyevich Dugin (Russian: Алекса́ндр Ге́льевич Ду́гин; born 7 January 1962) is a Russian political scientist known for his fascist views[3][4] and who calls to hasten the "end of times" with all out war.[5][6][7][8][9] He has close ties with the Kremlin and the Russian military,[10][11] having served as an advisor to State Duma speaker and key member of the ruling United Russia party Sergei Naryshkin.[12] Dugin was the leading organizer of the National Bolshevik Party, National Bolshevik Front, and Eurasia Party. He is the author of more than 30 books, among them Foundations of Geopolitics and The Fourth Political Theory.

He focuses on the restoration of the Russian Empire through the unification of Russian-speaking territories, which roughly corresponds to the former Soviet republics, such as Georgia and Ukraine, and unification with Russian-speaking territories, especially eastern Ukraine and Crimea.[13][14] In the Kremlin, Dugin represents the "war party", a division in the heart of the leadership concerning Ukraine,[15] and is seen as the driving conceptual force behind Vladimir Putin's initiative for the annexation of Crimea by Russia.[16] According to his geopolitical views, he considers the war between Russia and Ukraine to be inevitable and appeals for Putin to start military intervention in eastern Ukraine.[16]

Believing that the so-called fifth column has been working for two decades to destroy Russia's sovereignty from the inside, he proposed in 2014 to strip all dissidents, including musician Andrei Makarevich, from their Russian citizenship and deport them from the country.[17]

Early life and education[edit]

Dugin was born in Moscow, into a family of a colonel-general of the Soviet military intelligence and candidate of law Geliy Alexandrovich Dugin and his wife Galina, a doctor and candidate of medicine.[18] In 1979 he entered the Moscow Aviation Institute, but did not complete the graduation due to his affiliation to thoughts contrary to the ongoing regime, which granted him to be expelled from the institute.

A self-taught polyglot, he became an avid reader of a large array of works in his field of interests, from Middle Age and Renaissance European authors to Oriental Studies, translating to Russian from English, French, and German languages in some institutes, and also writings by Julius Evola and René Guénon. Religious Traditionalism, Conservatism, Hermeticism and Poetry were topics followed closely by Alexandr Dugin and a group formed with philosophers/thinkers also akin to Traditionalism: Geydar Djemal, Evgeniy Golovin, Yuri Mamleev, Vladimir Stepanov, and Sergey Jigalkin.

He graduated in Economics and Management at Novocherkass Meliorative State Academy, at the Rostov Oblast, in 1999, and defended his post-graduate degree in Philosophy in Rostov-on-Don with the dissertation "The Evolution of Paradigmatic Foundations of Science" in 2000 and the PhD in the Faculty of Sociology in the same University in 2004 with the theme "The Transformation of the Political Structures and Institutions in the Process of Modernization of the Civil Society". In 1998 he created with friends Geydar Djemal and Evgeniy Golovin the project New University, a studies center based on the discoveries and interests that have been the group's main subject for a long time.

Dugin was baptized at the age of six in the Russian Orthodox Temple of Michurinsk by his great-grandmother Elena Mikhailovna Kargaltseva. He enthusiastically adheres to the faith of the Russian Old Believers, a traditionalist Christian sect that separated from the canonical Orthodox Church in the mid-17th century.

Early career and political views[edit]

Dugin in the 1980s was a dissident[19] and an anti-communist.[20] Dugin worked as a journalist before becoming involved in politics just before the fall of communism. In 1988 he and his friend Geydar Dzhemal joined the nationalist group Pamyat. He helped to write the political program for the newly refounded Communist Party of the Russian Federation under the leadership of Gennady Zyuganov.[10]

In his 1997 article "Fascism – Borderless and Red", Dugin exclaimed the arrival of a "genuine, true, radically revolutionary and consistent, fascist fascism" in Russia. He believes that it was "by no means the racist and chauvinist aspects of National Socialism that determined the nature of its ideology. The excesses of this ideology in Germany are a matter exclusively of the Germans, ... while Russian fascism is a combination of natural national conservatism with a passionate desire for true changes."[21] "Waffen-SS and especially the scientific sector of this organization, Ahnenerbe," was "an intellectual oasis in the framework of the National Socialist regime", according to him."[21]

Dugin soon began publishing his own journal entitled Elementy which initially began by praising Franco-Belgian Jean-François Thiriart, supporter of a Europe "from Dublin to Vladivostok". Consistently glorifying both Tsarist and Stalinist Russia, Elementy also revealed Dugin's admiration for Julius Evola. Dugin also collaborated with the weekly journal Den (The Day), a bastion of Russian anti-Cosmopolitanism previously directed by Alexander Prokhanov.[10]

Dugin was amongst the earliest members of the National Bolshevik Party (NBP) and convinced Eduard Limonov to enter the political arena in 1994. A part of hard-line nationalist NBP members, supported by Dugin, split off to form the more right-wing, anti-liberal, anti-left, anti-Kasparov aggressive nationalist organization, National Bolshevik Front. After breaking with Limonov, he became close to Yevgeny Primakov and later to Vladimir Putin's circle.[22]

Dugin claims to be disapproving of liberalism and the West, particularly American hegemony.[23] His assertions show that he likes Stalin and the Soviet Union, "We are on the side of Stalin and the Soviet Union".[24] He calls himself a conservative and says, "We, conservatives, want strong, solid State, want order and healthy family, positive values, the reinforcing of the importance of religion and the Church in society". He adds, "We want patriotic radio, TV, patriotic experts, patriotic clubs. We want the media that espresses national interests".[25]

Formation of the Eurasia Movement[edit]

The Eurasia Party, later Eurasia Movement, was officially recognized by the Ministry of Justice on 31 May 2001.[10] The Eurasia Party claims support by some military circles and by leaders of the Orthodox Christian faith in Russia, and the party hopes to play a key role in attempts to resolve the Chechen problem, with the objective of setting the stage for Dugin's dream of a Russian strategic alliance with European and Middle Eastern states, primarily Iran. Dugin's ideas, particularly those on "a Turkic-Slavic alliance in the Eurasian sphere" have recently become popular among certain nationalistic circles in Turkey, most notably among alleged members of the Ergenekon network, which is the subject of a high-profile trial (on charges of conspiracy). Dugin's Eurasianist ideology has also been linked to his adherence to the doctrines of the Traditionalist School. (Dugin's Traditionalist beliefs are the subject of a book length study by J. Heiser, The American Empire Should Be Destroyed—Aleksandr Dugin and the Perils of Immanentized Eschatology.[26]) Dugin also advocates for a Russo-Arab alliance.[27]

The fictitious world map of George Orwell's Nineteen Eighty-Four echoed in Dugin's Eurasian concept represents Eurasia in orange, Eastasia in green and Oceania in pink; the "disputed area" rests roughly between the dotted lines

The reborn Russia, according to Dugin's concept, is said by Charles Clover of Financial Times to be a slightly remade version of the Soviet Union with echoes of Nineteen Eighty-Four by George Orwell, where Eurasia was one of three continent-sized super states including Eastasia and Oceania as the other two and was participating in endless war between them.[19]

He has criticized the "Euro-Atlantic" involvement in the 2004 Ukrainian presidential election as a scheme to create a "cordon sanitaire" around Russia, much like the French and British attempt post-World War I.

Dugin has criticized Putin for the "loss" of Ukraine, and accused his Eurasianism of being "empty." In 2005, Dugin founded the Eurasia Youth Union of Russia as the youth wing of the International Eurasia Movement.[28]

Ukraine gave Dugin a five-year entry ban, starting in June 2006,[29] and Kiev declared him a persona non grata in 2007.[30] His Eurasian Youth Union was banned in Ukraine.[29] In 2007, the Security Service of Ukraine identified persons of the Eurasian Youth Union who committed vandalism on Hoverla in 2007: they climbed up the mountain of Hoverla, imitated sawing down the details of the construction in the form of the small coat of arms of Ukraine by tools brought with them and painted the emblem of the Eurasian Youth Union on the memorial symbol of the Constitution of Ukraine.[29] He was deported back to Russia when he arrived at Simferopol International Airport in June 2007.[31]

Before war broke out between Russia and Georgia in 2008, Dugin visited South Ossetia and predicted, "Our troops will occupy the Georgian capital Tbilisi, the entire country, and perhaps even Ukraine and the Crimean Peninsula, which is historically part of Russia, anyway."[32] Afterwards he said Russia should "not stop at liberating South Ossetia but should move further," and "we have to do something similar in Ukraine."[14] In 2008, Dugin stated that Russia should repeat the Georgian scenario in Ukraine, namely attack it.[33] In September 2008, after the Russian-Georgian war, he did not hide his anger to Putin, who "dared not drop the other shoe" and "restore the Empire."[34]

Stance on Ukraine and role in Russian politics[edit]

In the Kremlin, Dugin represents the "war party", a division within the leadership over Ukraine.[15] Dugin is seen as an author of Putin's initiative for the annexation of Crimea by the Russian Federation.[16] He considered the war between Russia and Ukraine to be inevitable and appealed for Putin to start military intervention in eastern Ukraine.[16] Dugin said, "The Russian Renaissance can only stop by Kiev."[35] During the 2014 pro-Russian conflict in Ukraine, Dugin was in regular contact with pro-Russian separatists insurgents.[36] A Skype video call posted on YouTube showed Dugin providing instructions to separatists of South and Eastern Ukraine as well as advising Ekaterina Gubareva, whose husband Pavel Gubarev declared himself a local governor and after that was arrested by the Security Service of Ukraine.[28] On 31 March 2014, Oleg Bahtiyarov, a member of the Eurasia Youth Union of Russia founded by Dugin, was arrested.[28] He had trained a group of about 200 people to seize parliament and another government building, according to the Security Service of Ukraine.[28] Dugin also developed links with far-right and far-left political parties in the European Union, including Syriza in Greece, Ataka in Bulgaria, the Freedom Party of Austria, and Front National in France, to influence EU policy on Ukraine and Russia.[37][38][39][40]

Dugin stated he was disappointed in Russian President Vladimir Putin, saying that Putin did not aid the pro-Russian insurgents in Ukraine after the Ukrainian Army's early July 2014 offensive.[36] In August 2014, Dugin called for a "genocide" of Ukrainians.[37]

Halya Coynash of the Kharkiv Human Rights Protection Group said that the influence of Dugin's "Eurasian ideology" on events in eastern Ukraine and on Russia's invasion of the Crimea was beyond any doubt.[41] According to Vincent Jauvert, Dugin's radical ideology today became the basis for the internal and foreign policy of the Russian authorities.[34] So Dugin is worth listening to, in order to understand to which fate the Kremlin is leading its country and the whole of Europe.[34] However, according to Alexander Nevzorov, if we had had Kurginyan and Dugin instead of Putin, there would have been hell for all of us to pay, they would have unleashed a European and World War without a shadow of a doubt, without considering consequences at all.[42] But Dugin and Kurginyan do not have the slightest impact on what is going on in the Kremlin and do not even get coaching there.[42] In another publication, Nevzorov said, "Beliefs are only proven by being under bullets, another prescription does not exist. I do not understand why Milonov and Dugin are not there yet."[43]

On 10 October 2014, Dugin said, "Only after restoring the Greater Russia that is the Eurasian Union, we can become a credible global player. Now these processes slowed down very much. The Ukrainian maidan was the response of the West to the advance of the Russian integration."[44] He described the Euromaidan as a coup d'état carried out not by the Ukrainians but by the United States for the purpose of this war, "America wishes to wage the war against Russia not by its own hands but by the hands of the Ukrainians. Promising to wink at up to 10 thousand victims among the peaceful population of Ukraine and actually demanding the victims, the United States led to this war. The United States carried out the coup d'état during the maidan for the purpose of this war. The United States raised neo-Nazis Russophobes to the power for the purpose of this war."[45] Dugin said Russia is the major driving force for the current events in Ukraine, "Russia insists on its sovereignty, its liberty, responds to challenges thrown down to it, for example, in Ukraine. Russia is attempting to integrate the post-Soviet space..."[44] As Israeli political scientist Vyacheslav Likhachov states, "If one seriously takes the fact that such a person as Alexander Dugin is the ideologist of the imperial dash for the West, then one can establish that Russia is not going to stop as far as the Atlantic Ocean."[46]

In the 2014 article by Dmitry Bykov "Why TV, Alexander Dugin and Galina Pyshnyak crucified a boy", the using by the Channel One Russia of the aired story by Dugin and Pyshnyak about the allegedly crucified boy as a pretext for escalating the conflict was compared to the case of Beilis.[47] On 9 July 2014, Dugin on his account of Facebook wrote a story that a 6 years-old child was allegedly nailed down to an advertisement board and shot to death before his father's eyes.[48] On 16 July 2014, Novaya Gazeta provided the videotaped evidence that its correspondent Eugen Feldman walked along the main square in Sloviansk, trying to find out from local old women if they had heard of the murder of the child. They said such an event did not take place.[48] The website hosted the petition of citizens who demanded "a comprehensive investigation with identification for all persons involved in the fabrication of the plot."[48]

On 2 October 2014, Dugin described the situation in Donbass, "The humanitarian crisis has long since been raging on the territory of Novorossiya. Already up to a million, if not more, refugees are in the Russian Federation. A large part of the inhabitants of the DPR and the LPR simply moved abroad."[49] In the end of October 2014, Dugin advised the separatists to establish dictatorship in Novorossiya until they win in the confrontation.[50]

Member of the American Mathematical Society Andrey Piontkovsky ranks Dugin among according to him "like-minded persons" and says, "The authentic high-principled Hitlerites, true Aryans Dugin, Prokhanov, Prosvirin, Kholmogorov, Girkin, Prilepin are a marginalized minority in Russia."[51][52] Piontkovsky adds, "Putin has stolen the ideology of the Russian Reich from the domestic Hitlerites, he has preventively burned them down, using their help to do so, hundreds of their most active supporters in the furnace of the Ukrainian Vendée."[51][52] In his interview to Radio Liberty, Piontkovsky says, maybe the meaning of the operation conducted by Putin is to reveal all these potential passionate leaders of social revolt, send them to Ukraine and burn them in the furnace of the Ukrainian Vendée. Moreover, this is namely what is prompted to him to do by collective Remchukov in his writings...[53]

Rhetoric about the fifth column[edit]

The typical rhetoric about the fifth column as foreign agents is permeated with hatred for them and used by Dugin for political accusations in many publications, for instance, in his 2014 interview published by Vzglyad and Komsomolskaya Pravda, "A huge struggle is being conducted. And, of course, Europe has its own fifth column, its own Bolotnaya Square-minded people. And if we have them sitting idly and doing nasty things on Dozhd, Europe is indeed dominated and ruled by the fifth column in full swing. This is the same American riffraff..."[54][55] He always sees the United States standing behind all the scenes and behind the Russian fifth column hired by the United States, according to his statement, "The danger of our fifth column is not that they are strong, they are absolutely paltry, but that they are hired by the greatest "godfather" of the modern world—by the United States. That is why they are effective, they work, they are listened to, they get away with anything because they have the world power standing behind them."[54][55] He sees the American embassy as the center for funding and guiding the fifth column and asserts, "We know that the fifth column receives money and instructions from the American embassy."[49]

According to Dugin, the fifth column promoted the breakup of the Soviet Union as a land continental construction, seized the power under Boris Yeltsin and headed Russia as the ruling politico-economic and cultural elite until the 2000s; the fifth column is the regime of liberal reformers of the 1990s and includes former Russian oligarchs Vladimir Gusinsky, Boris Berezovsky, former government officials Mikhail Kasyanov, Boris Nemtsov, Vladimir Ryzhkov, artistic, cultural, media workers,[56] the Echo of Moscow, the Russian State University for the Humanities, the highest ranks of the National Research University Higher School of Economics, a significant part of teachers of the Moscow State Institute of International Relations, a minority part of teachers of the Moscow State University.[57] Dugin proposes to deprive the fifth column of Russian citizenship and deport the group from Russia, "I believe it is necessary to deport the fifth column and deprive them of their citizenship."[17] However, in 2007, Dugin considered the opponents of Putin's policy to be just the mentally ill prone to be subjected to political abuse of psychiatry in Russia rather than to be deported from the country, and he argued, "There are no longer opponents of Putin's policy, and if there are, they are mentally ill and should be sent to prophylactic health examination."[58][59] In 2014, Dugin in an interview to Der Spiegel confirmed that he considers the opponents of Putin to be the mentally ill.[20]

In one of his publications, Dugin introduced the term the sixth column and defined it as "the fifth column which just pretends to be something different;"[56] those who are in favor of Putin, but demand him to stand for liberal values (as opposed to the fifth column, who is definitely against Putin). During the 2014 Russian military intervention in Ukraine, Dugin said that all the Russian sixth column stood up staunchly for Rinat Akhmetov.[35] As he asserts, "We need to struggle against the fifth and sixth columns."[44]

Russian-American artist Mihail Chemiakin says, Dugin is already inventing "the sixth column". "Soon, probably, there would already be the seventh one as well. "The fifth column" is understandable. That is we, intelligentsia, lousy, dirty, who read Camus. And "the sixth column", in his opinion, is more dangerous, because that is the personal entourage of Vladimir Putin. But he is naive and understands nothing. And as for Dugin, he can tell him who to shoot to death and who to imprison. Maybe, Kudrin and maybe, Medvedev...[60]"

According to Dugin, the whole Internet should be banned, "I think that Internet as such, as a phenomenon is worth prohibiting because it gives nobody anything good."[61] In June 2012, Dugin in his lecture said that chemistry and physics are demonical sciences, and all Orthodox Russians need to unite around the President of the Russian Federation in the last battle between good and evil, following the example of Iran and North Korea.[62] He added, "If we want to liberate ourselves from the West, it is needed to liberate ourselves from textbooks on physics and chemistry."[62]

Loss of department headship[edit]

During conflict in Ukraine, Dugin also lost his post as Head of the Department of Sociology of International Relations of Moscow State University.[36][63] In 2014, the petition titled "We demand dismissing a MSU sociology faculty professor A. G. Dugin!" was signed by over 10,000 people and sent to the MSU rector Viktor Sadovnichiy.[64] The petition was started after Dugin in an interview expressed his opinion how to deal with Ukrainians, "To kill, kill, kill. There should be no more conversations. As a professor, I think so."[65] Dugin claimed to been fired from this post, the university claimed the offer of a department chairmanship resulted from a technical error and that he would remain a professor under contract until September 2014.[36] Dugin wrote the statement of resignation from the faculty because it was necessary to be reappointed to the Moscow State University, but the appointment did not happen, so as a result he is no longer a staff member of the faculty and a staff member of the Moscow State University.[23]

Action against Dugin[edit]

At the end of October 2014, Sergey Kurginyan, the leader of all-Russian movement Essence of Time, brought an action against Dugin[66] because Dugin called Kurginyan a traitor and accused him of destructing Proselkov in the following words, "Possessed supporters of traitor Kurginyan, who as now it turns out is working for oligarchs, Yukos and Israel, declared Sasha Proselkov "main enemy" after he along with Gubarev did not allow denigrating Russian hero Igor Strelkov with impunity." Dugin added: "Kurginyan crossed a red line: the ideological controversy is one thing, the physical destruction of Russian patriots is another one."[67][68]


On 11 March 2015, the United States Department of the Treasury added Dugin, as well as his Eurasian Youth Union, to its list of Russian citizens who are sanctioned as a result of their involvement in the Ukrainian crisis.[69] In June 2015, Canada added Dugin to its list of sanctioned individuals.[70]

In fiction[edit]

He is a character of Yevraziyskoye (Something Eurasian), a poem by Dmitry Bykov.[71]

Dugin's works[edit]

Several of Dugin's books have been published by the publishing house, Arktos, an important English-language publisher for Traditionalist and New Right books. which specializes in works by prominent fascists and neo-Nazis.[72]

  • Last War of the World-Island: The Geopolitics of Contemporary Russia, Arktos (2015)
  • Eurasian Mission: An Introduction to Neo-Eurasianism, Arktos (2014)
  • Martin Heidegger: The Philosophy of Another Beginning, Washington Summit (2014)
  • Putin vs Putin, Arktos (2014)
  • Noomahia: voiny uma. Tri Logosa: Apollon, Dionis, Kibela, Akademicheskii proekt (2014)
  • V poiskah tiomnogo Logosa, Akademicheskii proekt (2013)
    • The Fourth Political Theory, Arktos (2012)
    • Die Vierte Politische Theorie, Arktos (2013)
  • The United States and the New World Order (debate with Olavo de Carvalho), VIDE Editorial (2012)
  • Pop-kultura i znaki vremeni, Amphora (2005)
  • Filosofiya voiny, Yauza (2004)
  • Absoliutnaia rodina, Arktogeia-tsentr (1999)
  • Tampliery proletariata: natsional-bol'shevizm i initsiatsiia, Arktogeia (1997)
  • Osnovy geopolitiki: geopoliticheskoe budushchee Rossii, Arktogeia (1997)
  • Metafizika blagoi vesti: Pravoslavnyi ezoterizm, Arktogeia (1996)
  • Misterii Evrazii, Arktogeia (1996)
  • Konservativnaia revoliutsiia, Arktogeia (1994)
  • Conspirology (Russian)

See also[edit]


  1. ^ Борис Исаев (2005). Геополитика: Учебное пособие (in Russian). Издательский дом "Питер". p. 329. ISBN 5469006514. 
  2. ^ "Alexander Dugin's "The Fourth Political Theory"". 
  3. ^ "Classification of Dugina asa fascist is justified, regardless of the fact that today the MGU professor frequently speaks not as a primitive ethnocentrist or biological racist. (...) By «fascist» we understand the «generic» meaning of the concept, used in comparatory research of contemporary right-wight extremism by such well-known historians-comparativists as Alexandr Galkin (Moscow), Walter Laqueur (Washington), Stanley Payne (Madison), Wolfgang Wippermann (Berlin) or Roger Griffin (Oxford)", Андреас Умланд (2012-06-22). ""Евразийские" проекты Путина и Дугина – сходства и различия" [Dugin's "Eurasian" projects − similarities and differences]. Geopolitika (Lithuania). Retrieved August 31, 2015. 
  4. ^ In an 1999 interview for a Polish "Fronda" Dugin explains: "In Russian Orthodox christianity a person is a part of the Church, part of the collective organism, just like a leg. So how can a person be responsible for himself? Can a leg be responsible for itself? Here is where the idea of state, total state originates from. Also because of this, Russians, since they are Orthodox, can be the true fascists, unlike artificial Italian fascists: of Gentile type or their Hegelians. The true Hegelianism is Ivan Peresvetov – the man who in 16th century invented the oprichnina for Ivan the Terrible. He was the true creator of Russian fascism. He created the idea that state is everything and an individual is nothing". Source: "Czekam na Iwana Groźnego" [I'm waiting for Ivan the Terrible]. 11/12. Fronda. 1999. p. 133. Retrieved 23 February 2015. 
  5. ^ Shekhovtsov, Anton (2008). "The Palingenetic Thrust of Russian Neo-Eurasianism: Ideas of Rebirth in Aleksandr Dugin's Worldview". Totalitarian Movements and Political Religions 9 (4): 491–506. doi:10.1080/14690760802436142. 
  6. ^ Shekhovtsov, Anton (2009). "Aleksandr Dugin's Neo-Eurasianism: The New Right à la Russe". Religion Compass: Political Religions 3 (4): 697–716. doi:10.1111/j.1749-8171.2009.00158.x. 
  7. ^ Ingram, Alan (2001). "Alexander Dugin: Geopolitics and Neo-Fascism in Post-Soviet Russia". Political Geography 20 (8): 1029–51. doi:10.1016/s0962-6298(01)00043-9. 
  8. ^ Shenfield, Stephen (2001). "Russian Fascism: Traditions, Tendencies, Movements". Armonk: ME Sharpe. p. 195. ISBN 0765606348. 
  9. ^ Кургинян об оккультном фашисте Дугине [Kurginyan about occult fascist Dugin] on YouTube
  10. ^ a b c d John Dunlop (January 2004). "Aleksandr Dugin's Foundations of Geopolitics". Demokratizatsiya 12 (1): 41. 
  11. ^ Dawid Madejski (2009). "Mongolian Prince's kiss. Aleksander Dugin's Eurasian Imperium of Russia". Geopolityka 1 (2): 87–100. 
  12. ^ Shaun Walker (23 March 2014). "Ukraine and Crimea: what is Putin thinking?". The Guardian. 
  13. ^ Horvath, Robert (21 August 2008). "Beware the rise of Russia's new imperialism". The Age (opinion) (AU). .
  14. ^ a b Alexander Dugin (8 August 2008). "Interview" (in Russian). Echo of Moscow. 
  15. ^ a b Donald N. Jensen (1 October 2014). "Are the Kremlin Hardliners Winning?". Institute of Modern Russia. 
  16. ^ a b c d Dina Newman (10 July 2014). "Russian nationalist thinker Dugin sees war with Ukraine". BBC News.  In Russian: Дина Ньюман (10 July 2014). Кто придумал аннексировать украинский Крым? (in Russian). BBC Ukrainian. 
  17. ^ a b Елена Янкелевич (18 August 2014). Андрей Макаревич: "пятая колонна" или жертва травли? (in Russian). 
  18. ^ Доктор Дугин (in Russian). Литературная Россия. Retrieved 18 March 2012. 
  19. ^ a b Charles Clover (5 October 2011). "Putin's grand vision and echoes of '1984'". Financial Times.  In Russian: Чарльз Кловер (6 October 2011). Грандиозные планы Путина и отголоски "1984" (in Russian). inoSMI. 
  20. ^ a b Christian von Neef (14 July 2014). "Jeder Westler ist ein Rassist". Der Spiegel (in German) (29).  In Russian: Кристиан Нееф (16 July 2014). Дугин: На Западе все расисты (in Russian). InoSMI. 
  21. ^ a b Andreas Umland (15 April 2008). "Will United Russia become a fascist party?". Hürriyet Daily News. 
  22. ^ Mankoff, Jeffrey (2009). Russian Foreign Policy: The Return of Great Power Politics. Rowman & Littlefield. pp. 66–67. .
  23. ^ a b Дугин хочет с помощью Путина прояснить свой статус в МГУ (in Russian). BBC Russian Service. 30 June 2014. 
  24. ^ Иван Зуев (31 October 2012). Александр Дугин: Уроки религии – это великая победа над русофобами (in Russian). 
  25. ^ Дугин (28 September 2012). Мы должны забрать у либералов как минимум половину медийного поля! (in Russian). 
  26. ^ James D. Heiser. The American Empire Should Be Destroyed: Alexander Dugin and the Perils of Immanentized Eschatology. Repristination Press. ISBN 1891469436. 
  27. ^ Megah Stack (4 September 2008). "Russian nationalist advocates Eurasian alliance against the U.S.". Los Angeles Times. 
  28. ^ a b c d "Alexander Dugin: The Crazy Ideologue of the New Russian Empire". The Daily Beast. 4 February 2014.  In Russian: Арсентий Тропаревский. Дугин: Сумасшедший гений новой Российской империи. The Internet Times (in Russian). 
  29. ^ a b c Служба безопасности Украины установила лиц, которые надругались над государственной символикой Украины на горе Говерла [The Security Service of Ukraine identified persons who outraged Ukraine's state symbols on the mountain of Hoverla]. Високий Вал: Чернігівська загальнополітична газета (in Russian). 20 October 2007. 
  30. ^ Marlène Laruelle (3 September 2008). "Neo-Eurasianist Alexander Dugin on the Russia–Georgia conflict". Central Asia-Caucasus Institute Analyst. 
  31. ^ Andreas Umland (14 June 2007). "Vitrenko's flirtation with Russian "Neo-Eurasianism"". Kyiv Post (op-ed). Kiev, UA. 
  32. ^ "Road to War in Georgia: The Chronicle of a Caucasian Tragedy". Der Spiegel. 25 August 2008. 
  33. ^ Ірина Біла (10 September 2008). Можливість застосування Ющенком силового сценарію; махінації навколо землі. (Огляд преси) (in Ukrainian). Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty. 
  34. ^ a b c Vincent Jauvert (3 May 2014). "Le Raspoutine de Poutine". Le Nouvel Observateur (in French).  In Russian: Венсан Жовер (12 May 2014). Дугин — путинский Распутин (in Russian). inoSMI. 
  35. ^ a b Александр Дугин (21 May 2014). За Ахметова грудью встала российская шестая колонна (in Russian). 
  36. ^ a b c d Ben Hoyle (3 July 2014). "Putin accused of betraying and abandoning Ukraine separatists". The Australian. 
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  72. ^

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