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You might have heard about Russia introducing a VPN ban, but the reality is that these services are still legal -- you just have to use one of the government-approved providers. We'll let you decide for yourself how secure these services really are, but will simply mention that Russian laws allow the government to demand access to a VPN provider's servers, which is why many Western providers have pulled out of Russia entirely. \n*Disclaimer: While we have researched this topic thoroughly, nothing in our article should be taken as legal advice. Our goal is to provide you with the best information and solutions.\u00a0Comparitech does not encourage or condone using a VPN illegally. We advise researching your country\u2019s laws and the terms of use for specific streaming platforms before using a VPN to access their content. ","author":"@type":"Person","name":"Mark Gill","description":"Mark Gill is a writer and editor. Specializing in digital privacy, he joined Comparitech.com in October 2018 and has since written extensively on the subject of VPNs.\nMark regularly tests and reviews a wide range of VPN services and provides comprehensive information and advice related to both online privacy protection and how you can use a VPN to watch your favorite TV shows and sporting events from abroad. \nFollowing his graduation from the University of Lincoln with a BA (Hons) degree in English and Journalism, Mark moved from the UK to Spain. He then spent five years teaching English as a foreign language before becoming a writer and editor full time. Mark has also written extensively about cryptocurrency and its various privacy-related advantages.\nWhen he\u2019s not writing for Comparitech, Mark regularly uses VPNs to keep up with TV shows and football matches from home. He also enjoys mountain biking, screenwriting, and obsessing over every little detail of his fantasy football team!\n","url":"https:\/\/www.comparitech.com\/author\/mark-gill\/"}},"@type":"Question","name":"Do I need a VPN while in Russia?","answerCount":1,"acceptedAnswer":"@type":"Answer","text":"Freedom House rated Russia\u2019s internet as \u201cNot Free\u201d in Freedom on the Net 2022, scoring the country 23\/100 (with 0 being the most free and 100 being the least). This is down from 67\/100 in 2018, meaning Russia now has one of the most-restrictive versions of the internet anywhere in the world. \nRussian authorities have censored a wide range of online content. Notably, authorities blocked Telegram after the platform\u2019s refusal to hand encryption keys to Russia\u2019s Federal Security Service. LinkedIn was blocked in Russia after a Russian court ruled it was in violation of the law regarding foreign-held data.\nWith authorities in Russia continuing to block websites (including those of VPNs) and even passing legislation that bans VPNs, it\u2019s clear that internet freedom is severely limited in Russia. Since Russia's invasion of Ukraine, and as a result of sanctions imposed on Russia as punishment, there's been a more significant crackdown on internet freedoms than was previously in place. Russia wishes to prevent its internet users from sharing information with outside entities surrounding the facts of its invasion and leaking intelligence that may benefit Russian enemies.\nBy obtaining a VPN for Russia, you can not only access geo-restricted websites, but you can also unblock government-censored content. The best VPNs for Russia also protect your privacy, hiding your IP address and activity from your internet service provider (ISP) as well as snoopers.","author":"@type":"Person","name":"Mark Gill","description":"Mark Gill is a writer and editor. Specializing in digital privacy, he joined Comparitech.com in October 2018 and has since written extensively on the subject of VPNs.\nMark regularly tests and reviews a wide range of VPN services and provides comprehensive information and advice related to both online privacy protection and how you can use a VPN to watch your favorite TV shows and sporting events from abroad. \nFollowing his graduation from the University of Lincoln with a BA (Hons) degree in English and Journalism, Mark moved from the UK to Spain. He then spent five years teaching English as a foreign language before becoming a writer and editor full time. Mark has also written extensively about cryptocurrency and its various privacy-related advantages.\nWhen he\u2019s not writing for Comparitech, Mark regularly uses VPNs to keep up with TV shows and football matches from home. He also enjoys mountain biking, screenwriting, and obsessing over every little detail of his fantasy football team!\n","url":"https:\/\/www.comparitech.com\/author\/mark-gill\/","@type":"Question","name":"How can I watch Russian TV abroad?","answerCount":1,"acceptedAnswer":"@type":"Answer","text":"By using a VPN and connecting to a Russian server, you can watch Russian TV in any country as long as you have an internet connection. This is the case even if the content is geo-restricted and only otherwise accessible in Russia. If, after connecting to a server, you still encounter issues, try clearing your browser's cookies.\nA Russian IP address allows you to access all sorts of state-owned Russian TV channels, including Russia 1, NTV and Match TV. You'll also be able to unblock popular Russian streaming services such as ivi and Okko. The best VPNs with servers in countries such as the USA and UK also let you access streaming services such as Netflix US, BBC iPlayer and Amazon Prime Video.","author":"@type":"Person","name":"Mark Gill","description":"Mark Gill is a writer and editor. Specializing in digital privacy, he joined Comparitech.com in October 2018 and has since written extensively on the subject of VPNs.\nMark regularly tests and reviews a wide range of VPN services and provides comprehensive information and advice related to both online privacy protection and how you can use a VPN to watch your favorite TV shows and sporting events from abroad. \nFollowing his graduation from the University of Lincoln with a BA (Hons) degree in English and Journalism, Mark moved from the UK to Spain. He then spent five years teaching English as a foreign language before becoming a writer and editor full time. Mark has also written extensively about cryptocurrency and its various privacy-related advantages.\nWhen he\u2019s not writing for Comparitech, Mark regularly uses VPNs to keep up with TV shows and football matches from home. He also enjoys mountain biking, screenwriting, and obsessing over every little detail of his fantasy football team!\n","url":"https:\/\/www.comparitech.com\/author\/mark-gill\/","@type":"Question","name":"Can I use a free VPN to get a Russian IP address?","answerCount":1,"acceptedAnswer":"@type":"Answer","text":"While you can use a free VPN to get a Russian IP address, you may find it something of a challenge. That\u2019s because free VPNs are usually of poor quality. Often with very few servers and too many users, they\u2019re subject to all sorts of restrictions such as limited bandwidth. You\u2019ll, therefore, find that free VPNs can be very slow and this makes streaming movies and TV shows quite irritating as there\u2019s plenty of buffering and lag.\nHowever, just as important as performance is security. Internet censorship and mass surveillance are present in Russia and this means a VPN is vital if you want to protect your privacy and anonymity in the country. Unfortunately, free VPNs aren\u2019t very safe. Some free VPNs are infected with malware, while others sell your data to third parties. This means it\u2019s vital that you choose a VPN for Russia that has a strict no-logs policy.","author":"@type":"Person","name":"Mark Gill","description":"Mark Gill is a writer and editor. Specializing in digital privacy, he joined Comparitech.com in October 2018 and has since written extensively on the subject of VPNs.\nMark regularly tests and reviews a wide range of VPN services and provides comprehensive information and advice related to both online privacy protection and how you can use a VPN to watch your favorite TV shows and sporting events from abroad. \nFollowing his graduation from the University of Lincoln with a BA (Hons) degree in English and Journalism, Mark moved from the UK to Spain. He then spent five years teaching English as a foreign language before becoming a writer and editor full time. Mark has also written extensively about cryptocurrency and its various privacy-related advantages.\nWhen he\u2019s not writing for Comparitech, Mark regularly uses VPNs to keep up with TV shows and football matches from home. He also enjoys mountain biking, screenwriting, and obsessing over every little detail of his fantasy football team!\n","url":"https:\/\/www.comparitech.com\/author\/mark-gill\/","@type":"Question","name":"Which websites don\u2019t work in Russia?","answerCount":1,"acceptedAnswer":"@type":"Answer","text":"While a Russian IP address can help you access websites and services outside Russia, it won\u2019t be much help if you\u2019re in Russia. That\u2019s because many sites are blacklisted due to the high level of internet censorship in the country. You\u2019d therefore, need an IP address of another country (such as the US, UK or Australia, for example) in order to access them.\nShould you come across a restricted site in Russia, chances are you\u2019ll come across a page with a message that translates as: \u201cDear users, We apologize, but access to the requested resource is limited.\u201d This is then followed by a list of possible reasons for the restriction.\nSome of the most high-profile websites and services that are blocked in Russia include the messaging service Telegram, banned by court order in April 2018, and Dailymotion, a video-sharing service blocked in January 2017. Since the invasion of Ukraine, Russia has also banned several popular websites, including Instagram, Facebook, Twitter, Google News, BBC News, NPR, Die Welt, and AOL. You can use our free security tool if you\u2019d like to check if any website is blocked in Russia.\nUnfortunately, most VPN websites are also blocked in Russia, making it difficult for citizens in Russia to download VPNs for personal use.","author":"@type":"Person","name":"Mark Gill","description":"Mark Gill is a writer and editor. Specializing in digital privacy, he joined Comparitech.com in October 2018 and has since written extensively on the subject of VPNs.\nMark regularly tests and reviews a wide range of VPN services and provides comprehensive information and advice related to both online privacy protection and how you can use a VPN to watch your favorite TV shows and sporting events from abroad. \nFollowing his graduation from the University of Lincoln with a BA (Hons) degree in English and Journalism, Mark moved from the UK to Spain. He then spent five years teaching English as a foreign language before becoming a writer and editor full time. Mark has also written extensively about cryptocurrency and its various privacy-related advantages.\nWhen he\u2019s not writing for Comparitech, Mark regularly uses VPNs to keep up with TV shows and football matches from home. He also enjoys mountain biking, screenwriting, and obsessing over every little detail of his fantasy football team!\n","url":"https:\/\/www.comparitech.com\/author\/mark-gill\/","@type":"Question","name":"Is it safe to use Russian VPN servers?","answerCount":1,"acceptedAnswer":"@type":"Answer","text":"When Russia's VPN crackdown was first announced, larger providers like NordVPN quickly shut down all of their operations in the country, claiming that they'd be unable to guarantee customers' privacy if the government were to seize their servers.\nA few VPNs remain, however. For instance, PrivateVPN is confident that its zero-logs policy and self-owned server architecture is enough to shield user data from even the most determined government sleuth.\u00a0\nCyberGhost, meanwhile, has taken a different approach. It uses a virtual server somewher else in the world to provide Russian IP addresses. These aren't actually in Russia, so they're not subject to Russian laws. The downside is, it's usually hard to tell which country's laws do apply to virtual servers, and Russian users might find them a little slower due to how far away they are.","author":"@type":"Person","name":"Mark Gill","description":"Mark Gill is a writer and editor. Specializing in digital privacy, he joined Comparitech.com in October 2018 and has since written extensively on the subject of VPNs.\nMark regularly tests and reviews a wide range of VPN services and provides comprehensive information and advice related to both online privacy protection and how you can use a VPN to watch your favorite TV shows and sporting events from abroad. \nFollowing his graduation from the University of Lincoln with a BA (Hons) degree in English and Journalism, Mark moved from the UK to Spain. He then spent five years teaching English as a foreign language before becoming a writer and editor full time. Mark has also written extensively about cryptocurrency and its various privacy-related advantages.\nWhen he\u2019s not writing for Comparitech, Mark regularly uses VPNs to keep up with TV shows and football matches from home. He also enjoys mountain biking, screenwriting, and obsessing over every little detail of his fantasy football team!\n","url":"https:\/\/www.comparitech.com\/author\/mark-gill\/"]} "@context":"http:\/\/schema.org","@type":"BreadcrumbList","itemListElement":["@type":"ListItem","position":1,"name":"Home","item":"https:\/\/www.comparitech.com\/","@type":"ListItem","position":2,"name":"Blog","item":"https:\/\/www.comparitech.com\/blog\/","@type":"ListItem","position":3,"name":"VPN & Privacy","item":"https:\/\/www.comparitech.com\/blog\/vpn-privacy\/","@type":"ListItem","position":4,"name":"Russian IP Address","item":"https:\/\/www.comparitech.com\/blog\/vpn-privacy\/russian-ip-address-vpn\/"]BlogVPN & PrivacyRussian IP Address We are funded by our readers and may receive a commission when you buy using links on our site. How to get a Russian IP address in 2023 We'll show you the best VPNs for getting a Russian IP address so you can watch Russian TV channels abroad, such as Russia 1, Match TV and unblock other popular streaming services. Mark Gill TECH JOURNALIST, VPN AND PRIVACY SPECIALIST UPDATED: January 16, 2023 body.single .section.main-content.sidebar-active .col.grid-item.sidebar.span_1_of_3 float: right; body.single .section.main-content.sidebar-active .col.grid-item.content.span_2_of_3 margin-left: 0; 041b061a72


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