The world’s biggest country, in a magazine. Since 1956.
Covering the broader realm of culture, plus humor, food and drink.
Falling objects, family feuds, and friendly felines dominated our attention this week.
What’s more surprising, fake feminists or fish with bad teeth?
To selfie or not to selfie? That is the question, or at least one of the questions, addressed this week.
Climate change is destroying Russia and people still want to duel, but at least someone’s getting free pizza.
Russia Weekly gets wacky with singing policemen, forbidden emojis, and flying plagues.
Time got a little bit wibbly-wobbly and timey-wimey as Russia traveled to the future, to the past, and back to the present (and all in one week)!
Falling from a Russian sky near you: airplanes, bags of money, and well-timed lightning bolts!
This week gives us a plethora of emotions: shame in Samara, excitement in Tomsk, and a bit of both in Moscow.
This is the crime-filled Russia you’ve always heard about, including a cat smuggling drugs and railroad theft.
Everybody receives a lift, from a stranded hiker, to the planet, to two boys who are actually doing just fine.
It was a busy week in Russia: another round of pension protests, a pilgrimage for the Romanovs, and oh, the devil is working his magic.
Shed a tear for our last World Cup TWERF, in which we finally learn about the Romanovs and feel the wrath of nature.
What’s out of this world? Russia’s performance in the World Cup, a Russian cargo ship, and showers in Samara!
As Americans celebrate their Independence Day, Russia may have gained a new national holiday as well: the day they beat Spain in the World Cup.
This week Russia lost but isn’t out yet; football fans, amazingly, spread cheer across Russia; and a storm reminds us of the world outside.
Russia wins its first two World Cup games and Jeff Monson is running for CIty Council in Krasnogorsk. Does life get better than this?
Is it football or soccer? Either way, TWERF prepares for the start of the World Cup by examining Russia’s chances (not great), while still paying attention to a few other stories before the madness begins.
This week gives everybody a new lease on life, whether in the form of a photo touch up, another platform for Putin, or an actual new life for a “dead” journalist.
In a galaxy far, far away, the Millennium Falcon circled over a vicious battle with art and a dangerous passageway. That far-off galaxy being Russia, of course.
This week Russians hit the streets, waterways, and air for all sorts of occasions.