Who is Aleksandr Dugin? Wiki, Biography, Age, Spouse, Net Worth

Aleksandr Dugin Wiki – Aleksandr Dugin Biography

Aleksandr Dugin is a well-known celebrity from Russia. So let’s check out Aleksandr Dugin’s personal and public life facts, Wikipedia, bio, spouse, net worth, and career details. Aleksandr Dugin was born in the Moscow, Russian SFSR, Soviet Union[1]

in 1962.

BirthName, Nickname, and Profession

So first, let’s take a look at some personal details of Aleksandr, like name, nickname, and profession.

Real Name Aleksandr Gelyevich Dugin
Nickname Aleksandr
Profession Philosopher

It may be possible he has some more nicknames and if you know, make sure you mention them in the comment box.

Age, Birthdate, Religion, and BirthPlace

If you may want to know more about Aleksandr, so we also cover other personal details.
This section will get Aleksandr’s age, birthday, religion, hometown, food habits, and birthplace details.

Age (2021) 59 Years
Birthplace Russian SFSR
Date Of Birth 7 January 1962
Sunsign Capricorn
Hometown Russian SFSR
Food Habits Not Available
Nationality Russian

Aleksandr Gelyevich Dugin was born on 7 January 1962 in Russian SFSR. Aleksandr age is 59 years as of in 2021 and his birthplace is Russian SFSR.
Currently, He is living in Russian SFSR, and working as Philosopher.
By nationality, He is Russian, and currently, his food habit is mix vegetarian & non-vegetarian.
He also worships all the Gods and goddesses and also celebrates all the festivals.
His hobby is acting. He loves doing acting in movies and shows.

Read Also:  Who is Ettore Mendicino Wiki, Biography, Age, Spouse, Net Worth

Height, Weight, And Body Measurements

Aleksandr’s height is Not Available tall and he looks tall when standing with his friends. Though he is a little tall as compared to his friends still he manages to maintain his weight.
His weight is around Not Available and he always exercises to maintain that. He loves to do exercises regularly and also tells others to do that.
According to Aleksandr, you must have to do exercise regularly to stay fit. his body measurements are not available currently, but we will update them very soon.

Height Not Available
In Meter: not available
In Feet: not available
Weight Not Available
In Pound: not available

Aleksandr Dugin Spouse, Wife, , Personal Life

Parent Not Available
Father Not Available
Mother Not Available
Brother Not Available
Sister Not Available
Marital Status not available
Wife not available
Girlfriend Update Soon
Children 1

Aleksandr’s father’s name is Not Available. We have no more Information about Aleksandr Father; we will try to collect information and update soon.
Aleksandr’s mother’s name is Not Available. We have no more Information about Aleksandr Father; we will try to collect information and update soon.
Also, we have no idea about his brother and sister, and we don’t know their names either.
But we are trying hard to collect all the information about Aleksandr and will update you soon.
his Girlfriend’s name is Not Available. They are in relation from previous few years of strong relationship. We have no information about Aleksandr’s Girlfriend.
But we are sure that Aleksandr is not available and his Wife’s name is not available. Now, his relationship is perfect. We have no more information about his Wife.
Also, we have no information about his son and daughter. We can’t say their name. If you know some information, please comment below.

Aleksandr Gelyevich Dugin Net Worth

The Aleksandr Gelyevich Dugin Estimated Net worth is $80K – USD $85k.

Monthly Income/Salary (approx.) $80K – $85k USD
Net Worth (approx.) $4 million- $6 million USD

Twitter, Facebook, and Instagram

Instagram Not Available
Twitter Aleksandr Dugin Official Twitter
Facebook Aleksandr Dugin Facebook Profile

Fast Facts You Need To Know


In 2019, Dugin engaged in a debate with French intellectual Bernard-Henri Lévy on the theme of what has been called “the crisis of capitalism” and the insurrection of nationalist populisms.


On 11 March 2015, the United States Department of the Treasury added Dugin to its list of Russian citizens who are sanctioned as a result of their involvement in the Ukrainian crisis; his Eurasian Youth Union was targeted too. In June 2015, Canada added Dugin to its list of sanctioned individuals.


According to Dugin, the forces of liberal and capitalist Western civilization represent what the ancient Greeks called ὕβρις (hubris), “the essential form of titanism” (the anti-ideal form), which opposes Heaven (“the ideal form—in terms of space, time, being”). In other words, the West would summarize “the revolt of the Earth against Heaven”. To what he calls the West’s “atomizing” universalism, Dugin contrasts an apophatic universalism, expressed in the political idea of “empire”.

According to Marlene Laruelle, Dugin’s adherence to the Old Believers allows him to stand between Paganism and Orthodox Christianity without formally adopting either of them. His choice is not paradoxical, since, according to him—in the wake of René Guénon—Russian Orthodoxy and especially the Old Believers have preserved an esoteric and initiatory character which was utterly lost in Western Christianity. As such, the Russian Orthodox tradition may be merged with Neopaganism and may host “Neopaganism’s nationalist force, which anchors it in the Russian soil, and separates it from the two other Christian confessions”.

In the Kremlin, Dugin represents the “war party”, a division within the leadership over Ukraine. Dugin is seen as an author of Putin’s initiative for the annexation of Crimea by the Russian Federation. He considered the war between Russia and Ukraine to be inevitable and appealed for Putin to start military intervention in eastern Ukraine. Dugin said: “The Russian Renaissance can only stop by Kiev.” During the 2014 pro-Russian conflict in Ukraine, Dugin was in regular contact with pro-Russian separatist insurgents. He described his position as “unconditionally pro-DPR and pro-LPR”. A Skype video call posted on YouTube showed Dugin providing instructions to separatists of South and Eastern Ukraine as well as advising Ekaterina Gubareva, whose husband Pavel Gubarev declared himself a local governor and after that was arrested by the Security Service of Ukraine. On 31 March 2014, Oleg Bahtiyarov, a member of the Eurasia Youth Union of Russia founded by Dugin, was arrested. He had trained a group of about 200 people to seize parliament and another government building, according to the Security Service of Ukraine. Dugin also developed links with far-right and far-left political parties in the European Union, including Syriza in Greece, Ataka in Bulgaria, the Freedom Party of Austria, and Front National in France, to influence EU policy on Ukraine and Russia.

Dugin stated he was disappointed in Russian President Vladimir Putin, saying that Putin did not aid the pro-Russian insurgents in Ukraine after the Ukrainian Army’s early July 2014 offensive. In August 2014, Dugin called for a “genocide” of Ukrainians.

On 10 October 2014, Dugin said, “Only after restoring the Greater Russia that is the Eurasian Union, we can become a credible global player. Now these processes slowed down very much. The Ukrainian maidan was the response of the West to the advance of the Russian integration.” He described the Euromaidan as a coup d’état carried out not by the Ukrainians but by the United States: “America wishes to wage the war against Russia not by its own hands but by the hands of the Ukrainians. Promising to wink at up to 10 thousand victims among the peaceful population of Ukraine and actually demanding the victims, the United States led to this war. The United States carried out the coup d’état during the maidan for the purpose of this war. The United States raised neo-Nazis Russophobes to the power for the purpose of this war.” Dugin said Russia is the major driving force for the current events in Ukraine, “Russia insists on its sovereignty, its liberty, responds to challenges thrown down to it, for example, in Ukraine. Russia is attempting to integrate the post-Soviet space  …” As Israeli political scientist Vyacheslav Likhachov states, “If one seriously takes the fact that such a person as Alexander Dugin is the ideologist of the imperial dash for the West, then one can establish that Russia is not going to stop as far as the Atlantic Ocean.”

In the 2014 article by Dmitry Bykov “Why TV, Alexander Dugin and Galina Pyshnyak crucified a boy”, Channel One Russia’s use of the aired story by Dugin and Pyshnyak about the allegedly crucified boy as a pretext for escalating the conflict was compared to the case of Beilis. On 9 July 2014, Dugin on his Facebook account wrote a story that a 6-year-old child was allegedly nailed down to an advertisement board and shot to death before his father’s eyes. On 16 July 2014, Novaya Gazeta provided a videotape of its correspondent Eugen Feldman walking along the main square in Sloviansk, asking local old women if they had heard of the murder of the child. They said such an event did not take place. The website Change.org hosted a petition of citizens who demanded “a comprehensive investigation with identification for all persons involved in the fabrication of the plot.”

On 2 October 2014, Dugin described the situation in Donbass: “The humanitarian crisis has long since been raging on the territory of Novorossiya. Already up to a million, if not more, refugees are in the Russian Federation. A large part of the inhabitants of the DPR and the LPR simply moved abroad.” In the end of October 2014, Dugin advised the separatists to establish dictatorship in Novorossiya until they win in the confrontation.

The typical rhetoric about the fifth column as foreign agents is used by Dugin for political accusations in many publications. In his 2014 interview published by Vzglyad and Komsomolskaya Pravda, he says, “A huge struggle is being conducted. And, of course, Europe has its own fifth column, its own Bolotnaya Square-minded people. And if we have them sitting idly and doing nasty things on Dozhd, Europe is indeed dominated and ruled by the fifth column in full swing. This is the same American riffraff.” He sees the United States standing behind all the scenes, including the Russian fifth column, according to his statement, “The danger of our fifth column is not that they are strong, they are absolutely paltry, but that they are hired by the greatest ‘godfather’ of the modern world—by the United States. That is why they are effective, they work, they are listened to, they get away with anything because they have the world power standing behind them.” He sees the American embassy as the center for funding and guiding the fifth column and asserts, “We know that the fifth column receives money and instructions from the American embassy.”

In one of his publications, Dugin introduced the term the sixth column and defined it as “the fifth column which just pretends to be something different”, those who are in favor of Putin, but demand that he stand for liberal values (as opposed to the liberal fifth column, which is specifically against Putin). During the 2014 Russian military intervention in Ukraine, Dugin said that all the Russian sixth column stood up staunchly for Ukrainian oligarch Rinat Akhmetov. As he asserts, “We need to struggle against the fifth and sixth columns.”

During the conflict in Ukraine, Dugin also lost the offered post Head of the Department of Sociology of International Relations of the Faculty of Sociology of the Moscow State University (while being Deputy Head since 2009). In 2014, a petition entitled “We demand the dismissal of MSU Faculty of Sociology Professor A. G. Dugin!” was signed by over 10,000 people and sent to the MSU rector Viktor Sadovnichiy. The petition was started after Dugin’s interview in which he said in relation to pro-Russian activists burned in a building in Odessa on May 2, 2014: (“But what we see on May 2nd is beyond any limits. Kill them, kill them, kill them. There should not be any more conversations. As a professor, I consider it so.”. While he was talking about “those who perpetrated lawlessness on May 2nd”, media interpreted this as a call to kill Ukrainians. Dugin claimed to have been fired from this post; the university claimed the offer of the position of the department head resulted from a technical error and therefore cancelled, and that he would remain a professor and deputy department head under contract until September 2014. Dugin wrote the statement of resignation from the faculty staff to be reappointed to the Moscow State University staff due to the offered position of department head, but since the appointment was cancelled he was no longer a staff member of the faculty nor a staff member of the Moscow State University (the two staff memberships are formally different at the MSU).


Dugin supports Martin Heidegger’s thought, notably the geo–philosophical concept of Dasein.


According to Dugin, the whole Internet should be banned: “I think that Internet as such, as a phenomenon is worth prohibiting because it gives nobody anything good.” In June 2012, Dugin said in a lecture that chemistry and physics are demonic sciences, and that all Orthodox Russians need to unite around the President of the Russian Federation in the last battle between good and evil, following the example of Iran and North Korea. He added: “If we want to liberate ourselves from the West, it is needed to liberate ourselves from textbooks on physics and chemistry.”


Before war broke out between Russia and Georgia in 2008, Dugin visited South Ossetia and predicted, “Our troops will occupy the Georgian capital Tbilisi, the entire country, and perhaps even Ukraine and the Crimean Peninsula, which is historically part of Russia, anyway.” Afterwards he said Russia should “not stop at liberating South Ossetia but should move further,” and “we have to do something similar in Ukraine.” In 2008, Dugin stated that Russia should repeat the Georgian scenario in Ukraine, namely attack it. In September 2008, after the Russian-Georgian war, he did not hide his anger towards Putin, who “dared not drop the other shoe” and “restore the Empire.”


Aleksandr Dugin supports Putin and his foreign policies but has opposed the Russian government’s economic policies. His 2007 quote, “There are no more opponents of Putin’s course and, if there are, they are mentally ill and need to be sent off for clinical examination. Putin is everywhere, Putin is everything, Putin is absolute, and Putin is indispensable” – was voted number two in flattery by readers of Kommersant.


Ukraine gave Dugin a five-year entry ban, starting in June 2006, and Kiev declared him a persona non grata in 2007. His Eurasian Youth Union was banned in Ukraine. In 2007, the Security Service of Ukraine identified persons of the Eurasian Youth Union who committed vandalism on Hoverla in 2007: they climbed up the mountain of Hoverla, imitated sawing down the details of the construction in the form of the small coat of arms of Ukraine by tools brought with them and painted the emblem of the Eurasian Youth Union on the memorial symbol of the Constitution of Ukraine. He was deported back to Russia when he arrived at Simferopol International Airport in June 2007.


In 2005, Dugin founded the Eurasian Youth Union of Russia as the youth wing of the International Eurasia Movement.


He has criticized the “Euro-Atlantic” involvement in the 2004 Ukrainian presidential election as a scheme to create a “cordon sanitaire” around Russia, much like the French and British attempt post-World War I.


The Eurasia Party, which advances neo-Eurasianist ideas, was launched in April 2001. Dugin was reported as the group’s founder. He said the movement would stress cultural diversity in Russian politics, and oppose “American style globalisation, and would also resist a return to communism and nationalism.” It was officially recognized by the Ministry of Justice on 31 May 2001. The Eurasia Party claims support in some military circles and by leaders of the Orthodox Christian faith in Russia, and the party hopes to play a key role in attempts to resolve the Chechen problem, with the objective of setting the stage for Dugin’s objective of a Russian strategic alliance with European and Middle Eastern states, primarily Iran. Dugin’s ideas, particularly those on “a Turkic-Slavic alliance in the Eurasian sphere” have begun to receive attention among certain nationalistic circles in Turkey, most notably among alleged members of the Ergenekon network, which is the subject of a high-profile trial (on charges of conspiracy). Dugin’s Eurasianist ideology has also been linked to his adherence to the doctrines of the Traditionalist School. (Dugin’s Traditionalist beliefs are the subject of a book length study by J. Heiser, The American Empire Should Be Destroyed—Aleksandr Dugin and the Perils of Immanentized Eschatology.) Dugin also advocates for a Russo-Arab alliance.


According to Dugin, the fifth column promoted the breakup of the Soviet Union as a land continental construction, seized power under Boris Yeltsin, and headed Russia as the ruling politico-economic and cultural elite until the 2000s; the fifth column is the regime of liberal reformers of the 1990s and includes former Russian oligarchs Vladimir Gusinsky, Boris Berezovsky, former government officials Mikhail Kasyanov, Boris Nemtsov, Vladimir Ryzhkov, artistic, cultural, and media workers, the Echo of Moscow, the Russian State University for the Humanities, the highest ranks of the National Research University Higher School of Economics, a significant part of teachers of the Moscow State Institute of International Relations, and a minority part of teachers of the Moscow State University. Dugin proposes to deprive the fifth column of Russian citizenship and deport the group from Russia: “I believe it is necessary to deport the fifth column and deprive them of their citizenship.” However, in 2007, Dugin argued, “There are no longer opponents of Putin’s policy, and if there are, they are mentally ill and should be sent to prophylactic health examination.” In 2014, Dugin in an interview to Der Spiegel confirmed that he considers the opponents of Putin to be mentally ill.


Dugin was baptized at the age of six in the Russian Orthodox church of Michurinsk by his great-grandmother Elena Mikhailovna Kargaltseva. Since 1999, he formally embraced a branch of the Old Believers, a Russian religious movement which rejected the 1652–1666 reforms of the official Russian Orthodox Church. Dugin’s Eurasian philosophy owes much to Traditional Integralism and Nouvelle Droite movements, and as such it resonates with Neopaganism, a category which in this context means the movement of Slavic Native Faith (Rodnovery), especially in the forms of Anastasianism and Ynglism. Dugin’s Eurasianism is often cited as belonging to the same spectrum of these movements, as well as also having influences from Hermetic, Gnostic and Eastern traditions. He himself calls to rely upon “Eastern theology and mystical currents” for the development of the Fourth Political Theory.


He has close ties with the Kremlin and the Russian military, having served as an advisor to State Duma speaker Gennadiy Seleznyov and a leading member of the ruling United Russia party Sergei Naryshkin. Dugin was the main organizer of the National Bolshevik Party, National Bolshevik Front, and Eurasia Party. He is the author of more than 30 books, among them Foundations of Geopolitics (1997) and The Fourth Political Theory (2009).

Dugin published Foundations of Geopolitics in 1997; this work has been used as a textbook in the Academy of the General Staff of the Russian military, and frightens political scientists in the US, when they are not calling it “Russia’s Manifest Destiny”.

Also in 1997, his article “Fascism – Borderless and Red” proclaimed the arrival of a “genuine, true, radically revolutionary and consistent, fascist fascism” in Russia. He believes that it was “by no means the racist and chauvinist aspects of National Socialism that determined the nature of its ideology. The excesses of this ideology in Germany are a matter exclusively of the Germans … while Russian fascism is a combination of natural national conservatism with a passionate desire for true changes.” “Waffen-SS and especially the scientific sector of this organization, Ahnenerbe,” was “an intellectual oasis in the framework of the National Socialist regime”, according to him.”


Dugin has espoused fascist views, and has theorized the foundation of a “Euro-Asian empire” capable of fighting the American-led Western world. In this regard, he was the organizer and the first leader of the National Bolshevik Party from 1993 to 1998 (along Eduard Limonov) and, subsequently, of the National Bolshevik Front and of the Eurasia Party, which then became a non-governmental association. Dugin’s Eurasitic ideology therefore aims at the unification of all Russian-speaking peoples in a single country through the forced territorial dismemberment of the former republics of the Soviet Union.


In the early 1990s Dugin’s work at the National Bolshevik Front included research into the roots of national movements and the activities of supporting esoteric groups in the first half of the 20th century. Partnering Christian Bouchet, a then-member of the French OTO, and building on the national-fascist and migratory-integrative interest groups in Asia and Europe, they contribute in bringing international politics closer to Russia’s Eurasian geopolitical concept.


Dugin in the 1980s was a dissident and an anti-communist. Dugin worked as a journalist before becoming involved in politics just before the fall of communism. In 1988, he and his friend Geydar Dzhemal joined the nationalist group Pamyat. He helped to write the political program for the newly refounded Communist Party of the Russian Federation under the leadership of Gennady Zyuganov.


Dugin was born in Moscow, into the family of a colonel-general in the Soviet military intelligence and candidate of law, Geliy Alexandrovich Dugin, and his wife Galina, a doctor and candidate of medicine. In 1979, he entered the Moscow Aviation Institute, but did not graduate, and had to undertake a correspondence course at a different college.


Aleksandr Gelyevich Dugin (Russian: Алекса́ндр Ге́льевич Ду́гин ; born 7 January 1962) is a Russian political analyst and strategist known for his fascist views.


Dugin spent two years studying the geopolitical, semiotic and esoteric theories of the controversial German scholar Herman Wirth (1885-1981), one of the founders of the German Ahnenerbe. This resulted in book Hyperborean Theory (1993), in which Dugin largely endorsed Wirths ideas as a possible foundation for his Eurasianism. Apparently, this is “one of the most extensive summaries and treatments of Wirth in any language”. According to the Moldavian anthropologist Leonid Mosionjnik Wirths overtly wild ideas fitted perfectly well in the ideological void after the demise of communism, liberalism and democracy. Dugin also promoted the legend that Wirth had written an important book on the history of the Jewish People and the Old Testament, the so-called Palestinabuch, which could have changed the world had it not been stolen.