In 2022, the modern system of international relations was optimised and began to function in the format of a tripolar world. The start of Russia's special operation in one of the countries of Eastern Europe completed the stage of the formation of a tripolar world with three gravitational centres of world politics - Russia, China and the United States.
In our opinion, it is the tripolar world that can shift the world economy and politics towards a qualitatively new development track and lend long-term stability to international relations, as well as flexibility and manoeuvrability. The new configuration of the world system will provide most countries throughout the world with a choice between three alternative coordinates of cooperation in the system of international relations.
Over the past decades, the desire of post-Soviet Russia, neo-communist China and a number of other major powers, such as India, Brazil and Iran to form a stable multipolar world with a multi-coloured palette of political cultures and practices, has faced sharp opposition and aggressive policy from the United States, which in the international arena has been guided exclusively by American unilateralism.
In this context, the current Russian special operation in Eastern Europe opens up a new era in international relations, since, in our opinion, Russia has finally established itself as one of the poles of world politics and economics.
In the 30 years that have followed the collapse of the USSR, the Western countries have cultivated in the CIS zone, especially in Central Asia, various movements, organisations and ideologies which are anti-Russian in nature.
The transmission of this Russophobia and the cultivation of "colour revolutions" in the post-Soviet space over the past decades have always been controlled from a single coordinating centre in the countries of Eastern Europe. As the modern history of the post-Soviet countries shows, for these purposes the secret services of the West did not eschew contacts with neo-Nazi groups, religious extremist and even terrorist movements, consisting of immigrants from the CIS. These neo-Nazis, ethnic nationalists and religious extremists were and remain the main tools through which the Western countries are trying to influence the countries of the post-Soviet space, which seek to pursue independent foreign and domestic policies in accordance with their national interests.