A Dissident Under a Poisonous Autocracy
Vladimir Kara-Murza is in intensive care, and his wife is saying he was poisoned—again. Last year, the Russian activist sat down for an interview in Oslo to speak about Putin's 'monolithic regime.'
· February 8, 2017
From America to Russia and Back, ‘The Patriots’ Tells Us Stories That Couldn’t Be More Current
Sana Krasikov's 'boldly imagined' new novel sees Russia as a place where it is impossible to keep your hands clean
· January 30, 2017
Joining the Exodus
The refusenik Natan Sharansky and his daughter find inspiration for their exodus in this week’s
Natan Sharansky and Rachel Sharansky Danziger
· January 13, 2016
A Eulogy for Vladimir Slepak
Natan Sharansky remembers his 'loyal and dependable friend,' Jewish refusenik and leader, who died yesterday
· April 24, 2015
Could a Jewish Beauty Have Saved Kennedy by Marrying Lee Harvey Oswald in Minsk?
Ella German declined Oswald’s proposal, putting him on course to return to the U.S.—where he would assassinate the president
· October 11, 2013
In Brooklyn, Robocalls Charge Candidate Was a KGB Spy. But Who Made the Claim?
With a chance to finally elect one of their own to New York’s City Council, Russian politicos let their suspicions run wild
· August 16, 2013
Former Soviet Spy Sees the Long Arm of the KGB in Today’s Muslim Anti-Semitism
A new book by Lt. Gen. Ion Pacepa describes a Cold War effort to promote the 'Protocols of the Elders of Zion' in the Arab world
Kenneth R. Timmerman
· August 7, 2013
Cold Case: Ethel and Julius Rosenberg
Ethel and Julius Rosenberg were convicted of spying for the Soviet Union on March 29, 1951. Sixty years later, the case still crackles with controversy. Why is it so hard to put to rest?
By Ronald Radosh · March 29, 2011