Ilya Budraitskis is one of the most original and sophisticated young Russian thinkers of today. He lives in Moscow and combines his profession as a historian with cultural activism and political militancy. He is a professor at the Moscow School of Economic and Social Sciences and the Institute of Contemporary Art, and editor of publications such as mobile phone number list Moscow Art Magazine and LeftEast . He is also a prolific author, although much of his work remains unknown in Spanish. He regularly writes for sites like Jacobin , OpenLeft and openDemocracy , where he reflects on society, politics and the drifts of contemporary art in his country. During the Centenary of the Russian Revolution he publishedDissidenty sredi dissidentov [Dissidents among dissidents]1, a mobile phone number list brief but forceful collection of essays in which he investigated the effects of the Soviet legacy on Russian politics, society and culture in the last decade.
In 2013 she edited, together with Ekaterina Degot and Marta Dziewanska, Post-Post Soviet? Art, Politics, and Society in Russia at the Turn of the Decade . decade]twoand in 2014, together with Arseny Zhilyaev, Pedagogical Poem [Pedagogical Poem]3, text where mobile phone number list he turned over the results of an interdisciplinary project that brought together reflections of pedagogues, historians and artists regarding the future of mobile phone number list museums. Last February his latest book came out, Mir, kotory postroil Huntington iv kotorom zhiviom vse my. Paradoksy konservativnovo povorota v Rossii [The world that Huntington built and in which we live. Paradoxes of the conservative turn in Russia]4,
where he analyzes with great clairvoyance the features that define Vladimir Putin's regime from the dual perspective of local situations and global mobile phone number list trends. One of the central questions he addresses in his latest book, The World Huntington Built and We Live In , is the values and ideology behind the Putin system. How could you define them? Indeed, one of the central arguments of the book is that what defines the core of the Putin regime is conservatism, those are its values and that is its ideology.