The studio is now the place to go for young animation artists in Moscow. It has won a great number of awards at regional and international film festivals. Profit has always been a secondary consideration to quality and integrity (for which the studio, and Tatarskiy himself, suffered much in the 1990s). And today, ironically, Tatarskiy's former studio has become perhaps as much a guardian of the Soyuzmultfilm tradition as Soyuzmultfilm itself. The studio is now run by an artistic council, such as used to exist in Soyuzmultfilm during the Soviet era, headed by the famous animator, writer and director Eduard Nazarov (here's one of his films on Youtube).
An exhibition recently opened in Moscow dedicated to the studio's 20 years, and 63koval has many photographs over here.
Also, (heck, I might as well tell a little tale to mark the occasion) here's another interesting collection of photographs from 2006.
The story behind those is that Pilot Studio decided to get rid of their old animation drawings and cells, and instead of slowly auctioning them off on eBay like any well-adjusted studio would've done, they just dumped the whole lot (containing scenes from some of the most beloved Soviet cartoons) into the dumpster behind the building. Some passerby noticed what was happening, called his friends, and soon "half of Moscow" was there according to one witness, taking what they could before the garbage truck took it away. And when the truck did come, they begged it to come a few hours later (Tatarskiy himself, looking at the scene from the studio window, negotiated with the driver to do just that).