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All trends

Belarus-Russia relations

Russian influence in Belarus continues to grow

May 31 – June 6

Lukashenka meets Putin, Halouchanka meets Mishustin. Russian aid is meagre

May 24 – May 30

Lukashenka expects conflict with Putin

May 17 – May 23

Problems are multiplying from the direction of Russia

May 10 – May 16

Lukashenko signs a decree, as Putin recalls “The Soviet people stood alone”

May 3 – May 9

Moscow continues to exploit the weakness and self-confidence of Minsk

April 26 – May 2

Russia can get guarantees without an SMS or a QR Code

April 19 – April 25

The FSB is involved in ensuring Belarus’ internal state security

April 12 – April 18

Belarus and Russia make no exceptions for each other where repressive laws are concerned

April 5 – April 11

Belarus is desperate for money

March 29 – April 4

A new ambassador and the Nuclear Power Plant with festive decorations

March 22 – March 28

Putin and Lukashenka’s Constitution

March 15 – March 21

Changing the guard

March 8 – March 14

Lukashenka seeks closer military cooperation with Russia

March 1 – March 7

Russia is prepared to offer military and legal assistance to the regime

February 22 – February 28

An anti-Western alliance instead of a transfer of power

February 15 – February 21

At the All Belarusian People’s Assembly: the flags of two states

February 8 – February 14

Coordination with Russia is intensifying in all spheres

February 1 – February 7

Russia expects to receive the first dividends from supporting Lukashenka

January 25 – January 31

Belarusian-Russian Friendship Day

January 18 – January 24

The price of a single unipolar policy

January 11 – January 17

Belarus has reduced its expectations regarding the alliance with Russia

January 4 – January 10

2020: Belarus and Russia relations increasingly look like internal, not international

January 4 – January 10

Belarus retains hopes for hyper-integration in the post-Soviet space

December 14 – December 20

Minsk and Moscow: different wavelength

December 7 – December 13

Russia: hard to get. Belarus: hard to get on with

November 30 – December 6

Moscow assesses Lukashenka policies as high risk and insists upon progress with constitutional reforms

November 23 – November 29

Belarus-Russia: no pain, no gain

November 16 – November 22

The Kremlin is watching Lukashenka fiddling with constitutional reforms

November 9 – November 15

The Kremlin has time on its side

November 2 – November 8

The Kremlin ushers Lukashenka towards constitutional reforms

October 26 – November 1

The Kremlin threatens Belarus’ constitutional sovereignty

October 19 – October 25

The Kremlin aims to share political risks

October 12 – October 18

The Eurasian Economic Union: four solos and no chorus

October 5 – October 11

The Kremlin to Minsk: hold on, aid is on the way

September 28 – October 4

The Kremlin only congratulates once

September 21 – September 27

The Kremlin support for the Belarusian strongman: “with a little help from my friend”

September 14 – September 20