Disinformation Review

The flagship product of the EU vs Disinformation campaign, the Disinformation Review, was launched in November 2015. The Review brings you the latest news articles carrying key examples of how pro-Kremlin disinformation finds its way into the international information space, as well as news and analysis on the topic. The Review focuses on key messages carried in the media, which have been identified as providing a partial, distorted or false view or interpretation and/or spreading key pro-Kremlin messaging. It does not necessarily imply however that the outlet concerned is linked to the Kremlin or pro-Kremlin, or that it has intentionally sought to disinform. The Review analyses messages, not the messenger. If the message is a) false, which is determined by the facts and b) originating and/or in line with usual pro-Kremlin disinformation messaging, it is included in the product. The Review is a compilation of cases from the East Stratcom Task Force’s wide network of contributors and therefore cannot be considered an official EU position.

In the first two years of its existence, the EU vs Disinformation campaign has issued more than 75 Disinformation Review newsletters containing more than 3,300 cases of disinformation messages in 18 different languages. The product is regularly used and quoted by various governments, ministries, state agencies, secret services, researchers, think tanks and journalists across Europe and beyond.

The Disinformation Review is regularly posted on this website, delivered to subscribers’ mailboxes and published on the campaign’s Twitter and Facebook accounts. You can subscribe to the newsletter in English here and in Russian here.

Self-help via pro-Kremlin disinformation

Self-help via pro-Kremlin disinformation

Re-invention is usually about creating the future you want rather than erasing the history you have. That is, unless you’re in the pro-Kremlin disinformation space, where historical revisionism is a favourite tool which seems to have no boundaries.

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German aftermath

German aftermath

Less than two weeks ago, elections were held in Germany. And although the election campaigning is over, the disinformation campaign is still ongoing.

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The pro-Kremlin pulp mill

The pro-Kremlin pulp mill

This week, pro-Kremlin propagandists wrapped themselves in red tape. The disinformation was all about official documents and agreements.

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Get ready for pro-Kremlin tinnitus

Get ready for pro-Kremlin tinnitus

One of the basic tools of pro-Kremlin disinformation is to fill the information space with constant noise to confuse the audience – or to at least force it to stop paying attention. A recent target of this method has been The European Centre of Excellence for Countering Hybrid Threats (Hybrid CoE).

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Back to basics

Back to basics

After a summer break from reporting on disinformation we are now back in business, and so are many of the regular disinformation mouthpieces.

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Figure of the Week

Disinfo Review archive

News and analysis archive

Media contact

For all media enquiries,
please contact the EEAS press team

How to contribute?

If you would like to send contributions to the Disinformation Review, please contact the East Stratcom Task Force on disinforeview@euvsdisinfo.eu

Disclaimer

The Disinformation Review focuses on key messages carried in the international information space, which have been identified as providing a partial, distorted or false view or interpretation and/or spreading key pro-Kremlin messaging. It does not necessarily imply, however, that the outlet concerned is linked to the Kremlin or pro-Kremlin, or that it has intentionally sought to disinform. The Review analyses messages, not the messenger. If the message is a) false, which is determined by the facts and b) originating and/or in line with identified pro-Kremlin disinformation messaging, it is included in the product. The Review is a compilation of cases from the East Stratcom Task Force’s wide network of contributors and is therefore not considered an official EU position. Likewise, the news articles are based on the analysis of the East Stratcom Task Force, so information and opinions expressed are not considered an official EU position. Have you found a mistake? Give us your feedback below or send us an e-mail.

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