A source in Russia's mission to the North Atlantic Treaty Organization said on Wednesday that the Western security alliance had agreed to the appointment.
Rogozin, 44, is due to arrive in Brussels to assume his new post by the end of January. NATO spokesman James Appathurai said in November that the alliance was ready to work with Rogozin.
The politician came to public attention as the leader of the nationalist political bloc Rodina (Motherland) in 2003, when the party won 9.2% of the popular vote.
However, Rodina was banned from the 2005 Moscow Duma elections over a campaign advert deemed racist by a court, which urged voters to "clean Moscow of 'rubbish'."
The foreign affairs committee of Russia's lower house of parliament, previously led by Rogozin, unanimously approved him in November for the post of NATO envoy.
Rogozin has also held the post of the presidential envoy to the Kaliningrad Region, a Russian exclave between Poland and Lithuania.
The politician, characterized by his colleagues as an experienced and flexible diplomat, has said that if appointed NATO envoy he would have to address "very important issues," including international terrorism and the status of Kosovo, adding that "the whole of Serbia is pinning its hopes on Russia."
He has also pledged to focus on the United States' plans to deploy missile defense elements in Europe, a project strongly opposed by Moscow.
Add to blog
You may place this material on your blog by copying the link.
Any anti-ISIL operation in Iraq cannot be effective unless the Islamic State is attacked in Syria. But the final statement of the Paris Conference did not mention Syria as a precaution against disunity in the coalition and with due regard for the Russian position. Professor of the Chair of Modern East Department of History, Political Science and Law in RSUH