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About Us

Founded in 2009, the Constructive Project Foundation is an independent research institution whose mission is to formulate and promote public policies based on the principles of traditional Russian values, individual freedom, good governance, free enterprise and strong international defense.

Our primary objectives are to raise activity of the Russian society and strive for democratic elections in order to ensure sovereignty of people. We are confident that the right to universal suffrage by secret ballot is a cornerstone of the democratic system. It is imperative that citizens of every country be able to rely on electoral processes that are free, peaceful and transparent.

But lets answer four simple questions. Are all Russian citizens effectively enabled to express their preferences in elections? Are voters preferences respected and faithfully recorded in Russia? Is the Russian electorate offered an unbiased choice among candidates? Are the main Russian political offices filled through regular elections? In every case the answer, of course, will be No. So, we have to do our best to reverse the situation.

We are sure that crisis of the stagnant political system is brewing. Reactionaries had led it up a blind alley and thereupon our tactical task now is to stop the marginalization of the current opposition and to facilitate its renewal. Only in this case new oppositional organizations may become more effective and therefore be capable to take part in democratic elections and score a success.

Our expert staff with years of experience in business, governance and NGOs doesnt just produce research. We generate solutions in accordance with our country's economic, political and social heritage to produce a stronger, safer and freer Russia.

 

News
22
October
2012
Vladislav Naganov is elected to the Coordinating Council of the Russian Opposition
The protest movement in Russia has now got its own coordination body, expected to draft a unified strategy of the Opposition and to organize rallies. Monday saw the end of three-day elections to a 45-seat Coordinating Council of the Opposition. The organizers of the elections had to prolong the voting procedure due to ill-wishers attempts to disrupt them with massive hacker attacks against the election site. However, despite all the problems the elections did take place. The registered voters totaled 170,000, and nearly 82,000 took part in the elections.
Russian Elections Did Not Bring a Surprisebut Now What?
5 March 2012
Prime Minister Vladimir Putin returns to the presidency. The election was held in the aftermath of mass protests against Russian leaderships corruption and disregard for the rule of law.
When a Protest Fizzles: Putin's Opposition Is Routed in Moscow
5 March 2012
On Monday night, one day after Vladimir Putin won the presidential election in a landslide, the state used force for the first time since the season of protests began. Demonstrators who refused to disperse were thrown around like sacks of sand, hundreds were arrested.
news archive
Articles
24
October
2012
Russias Opposition Gets Its Act Together Electronically for Now
Many years from now, if the Russian opposition movement ever manages to budge President Vladimir Putin from power, it will take a scrupulous historian to trace all the groups that have claimed to be its leader. Only 10 months have passed since the movement was born, in December 2011, when the mass street protests against Putins rule began. But there have already been at least a dozen revolutionary councils playing the role of its vanguard. The most legitimate one to date was formed on Monday, Oct. 22, after about 90,000 Russians voted to elect a set of leaders for the movement. Before that, all of these groups were self-proclaimed, and all of them dissolved in their infancy.
Russia's sovereign services for a price?
29 June 2012
The nervous reaction of Russian regime to the Magnitsky List reaffirms the imperative for its implementation at the earliest opportunity. In fact, we are now witnessing attempts by reactionaries to convert the state prerogatives of Russian sovereignty into a particular type of diplomatic immunity that would provide an effective cover allowing the most nefarious outlaws, corrupt officials and thieves to carry on perpetrating their crimes with impunity.
Vladimir the Unstable
7 May 2012
Putin, with his diving for ancient urns and shooting tigers for the public's adoring gaze, seems bent on comic, sinister ossification, perhaps à la Qaddafi.
articles archive
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