Dmitry Gorenburg

United States

Senior Research Scientist in the Strategic Studies division, Center for Naval Analyses 

He is an associate at the Harvard University Davis Center for Russian and Eurasian Studies and previously served as Executive Director of the American Association of the Advancement of Slavic Studies (AAASS). His research interests include security issues in the former Soviet Union, Russian military reform, Russian foreign policy, and ethnic politics and identity. Dmitry Gorenburg is author of Nationalism for the Masses: Minority Ethnic Mobilization in the Russian Federation (2003), and has been published in journals such as World Politics and Post-Soviet Affairs. He currently serves as editor of Problems of Post-Communism. He received a B.A. in international relations from Princeton University and a Ph.D. in political science from Harvard University. 

Materials

Key International Security Issues As Seen by Valdai Club Experts
26.04.2017
The VI Conference on International Security (MCIS-2017) opens in Moscow on April 26, 2017. In interviews with www.valdaiclub.com Valdai Club experts shared their views on a number of issues
US ‘Boots on the Ground’ in Syria Not to Become a Game-Changer
29.01.2016
As far as the potential US contingent, Ashton Carter is not talking about a major operation, but rather trainers and advisors, with perhaps some special forces who could potentially engage enemy

Expert: 
Dmitry Gorenburg
Multiculturalism à la Russe?
17.12.2012
Russia still has the big overarching set of institutions with ethnic regions, left over from the Soviet Union, and it really hasn't been modified very much in terms of how these republics operate.

Expert: 
Dmitry Gorenburg
Medvedev`s Defense and Security Policy
10.05.2012
One of the main premises of Russia’s Military Reform involved eliminating the mass mobilization army and replacing it with one focused on permanent readiness, and getting rid of the units that just
Why NATO Won’t Recognize the CSTO
06.07.2011
There are some inherent structural limitations on what NATO can do in terms of working with the CSTO. NATO is focused on cooperating with individual countries rather than with organizations. That’s

Expert: 
Dmitry Gorenburg