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Editorial BoardJan 21, 2020 | 16:40 GMT
Kseniya Kirillova
Kseniya Kirillova

Kseniya Kirillova is an investigative journalist and analyst who focuses on Russian society, mentality, propaganda, soft power, foreign policy and other activities. She is the author of several hundred articles, including research on Russian propaganda and soft power, that have appeared in the British-based Institute for Statecraft, the U.S.-based Homeland Security Today, the Atlantic Council, EU Today, the British-Canadian security project Defense Report, English-language media like the Kyiv Post and Euromaidan Press in Ukraine, the Stop Fake project, Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty and more.

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SITUATION REPORTJan 3, 2020 | 16:45 GMT
Asia-Pacific: Japan, China, South Korea to Cooperate on Infrastructure Financing
The development banks of the three Association of Southeast Asian Nations (ASEAN) dialogue partners -- Japan, China and South Korea -- have signed a deal with public and private financial institutions to establish a joint mechanism for infrastructure financing in the region, The Mainichi reported Jan. 3.
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AssessmentsJan 1, 2020 | 04:00 GMT
The History of the Gregorian Calendar
The Geopolitics of the Gregorian Calendar
The history of calendrical reform has been shaped by the egos of emperors, disputes among churches, the insights of astronomers and mathematicians, and immutable geopolitical realities. Geopolitical themes are present both in the creation of the Gregorian calendar and its permanence, and its ascendance and enduring primacy tells us much about the nature of the international system.
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Contributor PerspectivesDec 25, 2019 | 10:00 GMT
Whether and how people celebrate Christmas is clearly a complicated affair, bearing only a subtle relationship to Christianity itself.
The Geopolitics of Christmas
Whether and how people celebrate Christmas is clearly a complicated affair, bearing only a subtle relationship to Christianity itself. The contemporary, increasingly international version of Christmas is less a religious festival than a celebration of affluence, modernity, and above all Westernness. Without anyone willing it, Christmas has become part of a package of Western soft power.
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