Julian Snelling assesses the increasing presence of the Party in China’s “third realm,” aiming to comprehend the extent to which information dissemination constitutes not just top-down control but individual self-censorship.
In this article, Julian Snelling examines the tangible results of citizen calls for legal reform in China to assess the extent to which these successes are simply the consequence of a “propaganda as policy” governance framework.
In Part Four of a four-part series, Alexander Sawicki details the rise of a new type of propaganda machine; one tailored to fit a modern, inter-connected, and technologically dependent society.
Did bootleg VHS tapes bring down Romanian communism? Benson Cheung reviews “Chuck Norris vs. Communism”.
Ian is discussing the major subjects of the upcoming NATO Parliamentary Assembly in a short series.
Excerpt: As the Ukraine crisis has demonstrated, we should not assume that freedom of information necessarily leads to a more open or democratic society. Information can be harnessed and manipulated by authoritarian regimes in order to generate confusion and undermine trust in government, often with unpredictable and destabilizing effects on society.
In the final installment of a three-part series, Jenny looks at “countering disinformation campaigns” during the Cold War, and the lessons we can learn from them.
In Part Two of a three-part series, Jenny examines more closely Russia’s information warfare, and the influence media had in the 2014 Ukrainian Crisis.
In the first of a three-part series, Jenny examines information warfare from the perspective of Russia.
Elliot Cho reports on how Lithuania is preparing its people and armed forces for the worst case scenario and Lithuania’s contribution to NATO’s collective security in Europe.