We now have a fully searchable catalogue of resources featuring: RT’s own reporting of key ‘media events’; a variety of governmental and think tank reports on ‘information war’ and ‘hybrid warfare’; academic journal articles; newspaper coverage of RT’s operations; web resources and video recordings. The catalogue can be browsed by type of resource, or searched by keyword.


A small selection of useful resources is listed below:

BBC. (2017). BBC announces a Russia-themed season to mark the October Revolution centenary . (Accessed 20 September 2017). Available from:

Bertrand, N. (2017). A new website named after a Founding Father is tracking Russian propaganda in real time. (Accessed 30 August 2017). Available from:

Channel Four News. (2017). Alex Salmond: ‘Is this Russian propaganda? No, it’s my view’.  (Accessed 15 November 2017). Available from:

Dowling, T. (2017). ‘24-hour Putin people: my week watching Kremlin ‘propaganda channel’ RT’. The Guardian, 29 November [Online]. (Accessed 29 November 2017). Available from:

Frenkel, S. (2017). ‘For Russian ‘Trolls,’ Instagram’s Pictures Can Spread Wider Than Words’. The New York Times, 17 December [Online]. (Accessed 20 December 2017). Available from:

Jackson, J. (2017). ‘BBC sets up team to debunk fake news’. The Guardian, 12 January [Online]. (Accessed 9 August 2017). Available from:

Jankowicz, N. (2017). ‘The Only Way to Defend Against Russia’s Information War’. The New York Times, 25 September [Online]. (Accessed 1 November 2017). Available from:

Mejias, U. and Vokuev, N.E. (2017). ‘Disinformation and the media: the case of Russia and Ukraine’, Media, Culture and Society, 39 (7), pp.1027–1042, [Online]. Available from:

Moore, M. (2017). ‘Pro-Kremlin hoaxers ‘posted fake Guardian article online’. The Times, 15 August [Online]. (Accessed 15 August 2017). Available from:

Orlova, D. (2017). ‘Europe’ as a Normative Model in the Mediatised Discourse of Ukrainian Political Elites’. Europe-Asia Studies, 69 (2), pp. 222-241, [Online]. Available from:

Parta, E.R. (2011). ‘Audience Research in Extremis: Cold War broadcasting to the USSR’, Participations: Journal of Audience and Reception Studies, 8 (1), pp. 104-131, [Online]. Available from:

Porter-Szűcs, B. (2017/18). ‘Exclusionary Egalitarianism and the New Cold War’, Slavic Review, 76 (S1), pp. S81-S97, [Online]. Available from:

Postnikova, E. (2017). Agent of Influence: Should Russia’s RT Register as a Foreign Agent? [Online]. [Accessed 1 November]. Available from:

Ruddick, G. (2017). ‘Experts sound alarm over news websites’ fake news twins’. The Guardian, 18 August [Online]. (Accessed 30 August 2017). Available from:

Ruddick, G. (2017). ‘Alex Salmond to host talkshow for Russian broadcaster RT’. The Guardian, 9 November [Online]. (Accessed 16 November 2017). Available from:

Ruddick, G. (2017). “Be ashamed, Alex”: Salmond courts controversy with RT’. The Guardian, 17 November [Online]. (Accessed 19 November 2017). Available from: (2016). Discrediting the West – an insider’s view on Russia’s RT. (Accessed 1 November 2017). Available from:

Twitter Public Policy. (2017). Announcement: RT and Sputnik advertising. (Accessed 26 October 2017). Available from:

Yablokov, I. (2015). ‘Conspiracy Theories as a Russian Public Diplomacy Tool: The Case of Russia Today (RT)’, Politics, 35 (3-4), pp. 301-315, [Online]. Available from:

Ytreberg, E. (2017). ‘A change is gonna come: Media Events and the promise of transformation’, Media, Culture & Society, 40 (1), pp.131-134, [Online]. Available from: