This archive contains Moscow and Russian regional newspapers and magazines, on-line, TV and radio sources as well as media sources from the CIS and some other countries with the archive of some of them back to the late 1980s - early 1990s.
Click "Russian Central Newspapers" to access around 40 different Russian papers including Rossiiskaia gazeta, Rossiiskie vesti, Argumenty i fakty, Moskovskii komsomolets, Komsomolskaia pravda, Kommersant, and Vedomosti among others.
Provides access to full text of over 50 Russian newspapers.
Search by country or region. Supports searching in Cyrillic.
Provides access to global news and business information, including local newspapers, same-day newswires, company reports, and media programs. Content is available in many different languages, including Chinese, French, German, Japanese and Russian. Stock data and indices are available for 5 years.
The Imperial Russian Newspapers collection comprises out-of-copyright newspapers spanning the eighteenth, nineteenth and early twentieth centuries, up to the 1917 Bolshevik Revolution. With no less than 500,000 pages, the collection’s core titles are from Moscow and St. Petersburg, complemented by regional newspapers across the vast Russian Empire.
Founded in 1917, Gudok (Гудок, Whistle) began as a small newspaper focused on rail industry news but grew by the 1970s into a 700,000-circulation daily with an edgy mix of commentary and satire on culture, politics, and society.
Ogonek is one of the oldest weekly magazines in Russia, having been in continuous publication since 1923. Throughout its illustrious history Ogonek has published original works by such Soviet cultural luminaries as Vladimir Mayakovsky, Isaac Babel, Ilya Ilf and Evgeny Petrov, Yevgeny Yevtushenko, the photographer Yuri Rost, and others.
The Post-Perestroika Newspapers collection traces the evolution of post-Soviet Russia, with coverage from 1990 to 2016. Established soon before or soon after the collapse of the Soviet Union, the newspapers in this collection document the changes taking place in Russia...
FBIS Daily Reports, 1941-1996 constitutes a one-of-a-kind archive of transcripts of foreign broadcasts and news that provides fascinating insight into the second half of the 20th century. Many of these materials are firsthand reports of events as they occurred. Digitized from original paper copy and high-quality microfilm, this definitive online collection features full-text transcripts from Africa, Asia and the Pacific, China, Eastern and Western Europe, Latin America, the Middle East and the Soviet Union.
The Current Digest of the (Post-)Soviet Press was founded in 1949. Each week it presents a selection of Russian-language press materials, carefully translated into English. The translations are intended for use in teaching and research. They are therefore presented as documentary materials without elaboration or comment, and state the opinions and views of the original authors, not of the publisher of the journal.
You can search exclusively for microform materials in worldcat by filtering by format type. Filtering by language will find microfilm and microform in Russian or Ukrainian, frequently digitized from original archives.
CRL will sometimes digitize larger runs of some newspapers with advance notice for researchers at member libraries like the Univeristy of Chicago. They make materials openly available online. Also request this through Interlibrary Loan.