Lawyers for the Jehovah's Witnesses said they would appeal the court's decision, which has not yet come into effect, and could take the case to the European Court of Human Rights.
“We will do everything possible,” Sergei Cherepanov, a Jehovah's Witnesses representative, was quoted as saying by the Interfax news agency.
In 2010, judges in Strasbourg found a previous ruling by a Russian court to ban the organisation unlawful.
The ministry of justice had previously applied for an order to shut down its national headquarters near St Petersburg, state media reported.
“I would like to apologize to our partners and advertisers who might have been affected by their ads appearing on controversial content,” Google executive Matt Brittin said at an industry conference in London on Monday.Like other tech firms, Google relies on users to report inappropriate content posted to its platforms.Flagged content is then reviewed — a process that Google says takes less than 24 hours in 98% of cases. Brittin said that Google would set a higher standard for videos and sites against which advertisements appear.Phil Carter at All Music gave The Extremist four stars out of five, saying that the album lives up to its name."Summer Song", "Friends", "Motorcycle Driver", and the title track were noted as highlights.Its administrative centre, which has 175,000 members, had previously been suspended in March over alleged “extremist activity”.