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Over the years, the central government has been perceived as being quite generous in its budget allocation to the Chechen Republic in the North Caucasus and has been criticised by both nationalists and liberals for it.
In 2012, ultranationalist organisations participating in the Russian march backed anti-government protests.
"Controlled nationalism is about using nationalists in some [political] games.
In some cases, [the authorities] would support nationalists in order to keep the regime alive, to fight the threat of a colour revolution," says Anton Shekhovtsov, visiting fellow at the Institute for Human Sciences in Austria.
Dyomushkin subsequently went to Grozny a number of times.
In August 2011, DPNI was banned by the Russian government (the SS had been banned a year earlier).
Its aim was to whip up nationalist sentiment and mobilise young people against anti-government attitudes.
That same year, the Russian authorities decided to finally do away with the November 7 official holiday celebrating the October Revolution.
With chants like "Glory to Russia" and "Freedom for political prisoners", the demonstrators tried to march through the Lyublino neighbourhood of Moscow, before the police dispersed the crowd, arresting dozens.
So when the ESM requested to hold a right-wing march on that day, the local authorities readily obliged.
Other ultranationalist organisations and skinhead groups joined the ESM and the turnout that year surprised many: Some 3,000 people marched, chanting "Glory to Russia" and "Russians forward", as young men made Nazi salutes in front of TV cameras.
Large crowds in Tbilisi and Kiev demanded democratic change and major political reforms.
The possibility of a colour revolution erupting in Russia seemed too real. Russian observers would later identify this strategy of employing nationalist forces as "controlled nationalism".