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This chapter examines the restrictions and response of non-Orthodox Christians in contemporary Russia—a religious community that is denominationally diverse and makes up less than five percent of the Russian population. We identify the major challenges facing Christian minorities operating in the shadow of the Russian Orthodox Church, including legal uncertainty, quiet forms of repression, and depictions by state and societal actors as alien and foreign churches. We find that non-Orthodox churches adopt a diverse set of strategies to navigate these challenges that range from institutional cooperation and social outreach to open displays of patriotism in attempt to confront negative stereotype, fulfill their spiritual mission, and demonstrate their rootedness in the larger Russian nation.
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