The ban is the Russian government's latest move to increase pressure on opposition supporters, independent journalists and human rights activists.
Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov levelled a raft of allegations at the West on Friday, including that Russia's rivals are meddling in its upcoming elections.
Putin defended his pushback on Navalny and his supporters, saying he didn't want an incident like the January 6 Capitol Riot to happen in Russia.
The Russian President will meet Joe Biden at a crunch summit in Geneva, Switzerland. The Ukraine, as well as jailed Kremlin critic Alexei Navalny, will be on the agenda.
"The president is going to make clear to President Putin is that we seek a more stable, predictable relationship," the secretary of state said.
The designation prevents people associated with the groups from running for public office and exposes them to lengthy prison sentences.
"Navalny's team will not stop its activities, they shouldn't hope for that," Ivan Zhdanov, a top Navalny associate who headed his foundation, said.
Navalny was given the award for his "extraordinary courage and heroic efforts to sound the alarm about the Putin regime's grave violations of the human rights of the Russian people," the executive director of UN Watch said.
Navalny said he was wakened by guards every hour of the night during his stay at the penal colony so they could film him and report his presence at the prison to officially verify his location.
Independent media outlets and an opposition politician said links to Navalny's Smart Voting plan had been blocked.
Leonid Volkov said Putin has not met his international obligations before and any new agreements should take that into account.
The EU issued sanctions on Russian officials connected to opposition leader Alexei Navalny's imprisonment.
Ivan Pavlov, who is defending a former Russian journalist accused of treason, told the press that he was charged with a criminal offense.
Prosecutors in Moscow are now seeking to have Navalny's Anti-Corruption Foundation, labeled as an "extremist" organization, which would fully ban the network's 50 regional headquarters from operating, and put members and supporters at risk of criminal prosecution.
A court found Borovikov guilty of criminal distribution of pornography and sentenced the activist to two and half years in prison.
The Russian opposition leader appeared by video link in a court hearing as he appealed a defamation conviction.
Appealing his conviction in court, the Russian opposition leader spoke by video from prison.
Leonid Volkov, Navalny's chief of staff, told Newsweek the jailed anti-corruption campaigner's case is the "most important" in Russian politics and the biggest challenge to Putin.
A Moscow court restricted the activities of his Russian opposition leader Alexei Navalny's nonprofit organization on Tuesday. It is forbidden from using media or the internet to distribute content or organize rallies, participate in elections or use bank deposits.
In the latest attempt to shut down the operations of Alexei Navalny and his supporters, Russian authorities are asking a Moscow court to label the group as extremists and ban them from spreading information in the media, using banks and organizing public events.
The Russian opposition leader said he is ending his 24-day hunger strike in prison after citing "tremendous progress" from the protest and noting that his health was in serious decline.
The critic of Vladimir Putin had been on hunger strike since March 31 in protest at inadequate medical treatment at his prison.
Into his fourth week of a hunger strike, the opposition leader is languishing in a prison amid growing concerns for his life.
Following the mass protests across Russia on Wednesday on his behalf, political opposition leader Alexei Navalny shared a heartfelt message to his supporters from prison.
The opposition politician is three weeks into a hunger strike and fears are growing for his life, with his personal doctor having warned he could "die any minute."
International media coverage, sanctions and mass protests have failed to puncture the Kremlin's indifference to the health of one of its most prominent critics.
More than 400 arrests have been made at demonstrations across Russia calling for the freedom of opposition leader Alexei Navalny. Navalny's health has reportedly rapidly declined following weeks of a hunger strike while in prison.
Concern is growing for the fragile health of the opposition leader, who has been on hunger strike in prison for three weeks.
The State University of Aerospace Instrumentation in St. Petersburg, Russia, told students on Wednesday that protesting in support of opposition leader Alexei Navalny would get them expelled.
The Russian president said in his annual state-of-the-nation address that his country had been the victim of "illegal" sanctions.