Using the idea of a "Russian World," which conservative ideologues have employed to rationalize foreign interference in assistance of Russian speakers, President Vladimir Putin ratified a new foreign affairs doctrine on Monday. Over six months into the conflict in Ukraine, a 31-page "humanitarian policy" was released, which calls for Russia to "defend, preserve, and promote the heritage and principles of the Russian World." Although it is marketed as a cultural diplomacy approach, it entrenches formal policy concepts about Russian politics and religion that certain reactionaries have employed to defend Moscow's occupancy of some areas of Ukraine and backing for separate pro-Russian groups in the country's east. What does the Policy State? According to its foreign policy, the Russian Federation supports its citizens who reside abroad in exercising their legal rights, preserving their objectives, and maintaining their cultural heritage. According to the report, Russia was able to intensify the global stage its reputation as a democratic nation fighting for the creation of a multi-polar world because of its relationships with its fellow citizens abroad. The fall of the Soviet Union occurred in 1991. Since then, Putin has referred to it as a geopolitical tragedy. Around 25 million ethnic Russians have been residing in gaining independence from outside Russia, and it is what Putin regards as their unfortunate fate. How can Russia Improve Relations with Other Nations? Russia has persisted in seeing the former Soviet territory as its rightful zone of influence, despite strong opposition from the West and many nations, from the Baltics to Central Asia. According to the current legislation, Russia should improve relations with Slavic countries, China, India, the Middle East, Latin America, and Africa. The two breakaway organizations in eastern Ukraine are the self-styled Donetsk People's Republic and the Luhansk People's Republic. In addition, it recommended that Moscow further strengthen its connections with Abkhazia and Ossetia, and they are two different Georgian regions Moscow acknowledged as self-governing just after the war against Georgia in 2008. Further Reading \t Is Putin Heading an Army of Robbers? Russia’s Deep Rooted Corruption Ruined Themselves in Ukraine War \t Former Soviet leader Mikhail Gorbachev dies at 91- Leaves behind a Mixed Legacy \t What Is Puffery, And How Does It Affect Your Brand Image?