2 edition of Soviet-East European military relations found in the catalog.
Soviet-East European military relations
A. Ross Johnson
|Statement||A. Ross Johnson.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iii, 29 p. :|
|Number of Pages||29|
Soviet Union has a Country Study located the public domain study as part of WikiProject Library of Congress to add information about this country to Wikipedia. The following is a list of sections in the study. Strike the section to certify that all information in the section is either not useful or has been included in Wikipedia. A. Ross Johnson, Soviet-East European Military Relations: An Overview unpublished, January , p. 46, cited by Ivan Volgyes, ‘Military Politics of the Warsaw Pact Armies’, p. Google ScholarAuthor: Zoltan D. Barany.
Throughout their existence East Germany and the Soviet Union maintained close diplomatic relations. The Soviet Union was the chief economic and political sponsor of East Germany. History. In , Mikoyan's 10–12 March trip to East Berlin, ostensibly to celebrate the 70th birthday of inactive and ailing Premier Otto Grotewohl, was particularly curious in light of the fact- that no other bloc. Christopher D. Jones. Soviet Influence in Eastern Europe: Political Autonomy and the Warsaw Pact (Praeger Studies o f Influence in International Relations). New York: Praeger, x, pp. (Distributed in Canada by Rinehart Winston o f Canada). In this volume Christopher Jones is pursuing a number o f questions at once. Osten- sibly a study o f influence, it also examines a number o f.
Douglas A. MacGregor: The Soviet-East German Military Alliance, Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, , xi & pp., £, $ Until the events of late , a book on the Soviet-East German military alliance would have been of considerable contemporary relevance to security analysts and policy-makers. Home» Browse» Books» Book details, The Soviet Union after Brezhnev. The Soviet Union after Brezhnev. By Martin McCauley. The series was planned in June and commenced with a seminar given by George Schöpflin on Soviet-East European relations (Chapter 8) in January 7 the Military Build-Up *.
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Additional Physical Format: Online version: Johnson, A. Ross. Soviet-East European military relations. Santa Monica: Rand Corp., (OCoLC) The Warsaw Pact, Treaty of Friendship, Cooperation, and Mutual Assistance: Soviet-East European Military Relations in Historical Perspective; Sources and Reassessments (Book and DVD).
Another book and DVD set from the same series, The Warsaw Pact, Treaty of Friendship, Cooperation, and Mutual Assistance: Soviet-East European Military Relations in Historical Perspective; Sources and Reassessments (Book and DVD), is a collection of hundreds of recently declassified documents designed to take stock of where we are twenty years.
The Center for the Study of Intelligence (CSI) was established as an organization within CIA to “think through the functions of intelligence and bring the best intellects available to bear on intelligence problems.” The center, comprising professional historians and experienced practitioners from throughout the Intelligence Community, attempts to document lessons learned from.
"this book is written in a lively style and is a good scholarly synthesis of the post-Second World War evolution of Soviet-East European relations ending in the revolutionary events of " ―Canadian Journal of Political ScienceCited by: This book focuses on the nature of the Soviet-East European relationship in the Gorbachev era and on the prospects for the adaptation of that relationship to changing conditions in today's world, examining trends and tendencies in Soviet-East European relations.
A comprehensive look at both the diversity of Eastern Europe and the multiplicity of Soviet concerns in the region. "A valuable addition to the literature on Soviet foreign policy Terry has assembled a panel of well-known and knowledgeable scholars who, on the whole, have done a good job of approaching diverse material from a common.
The Warsaw Pact - Soviet-East European Military Relations in Historical Perspective Sources and Reassessments [Agency, Central Intelligence] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Warsaw Pact - Soviet-East European Military Relations in Author: Central Intelligence Agency. Book Description.
This book is originated from the Rome conference on "Soviet-East European Relations: Implications for the West," which explored the elements of continuity and change, especially the trends in intra-Warsaw Pact relations.
It contains revised versions of. Soviet Policy In Eastern Europe contains enough fresh insights and perceptive comments on recent developments to interest and provoke even the most knowledgeable specialist."—Mark N. Kramer, Survival "A full and rounded picture of Soviet-East European relations, particularly in the seventies about developments within Eastern Europe.
Get this from a library. Warsaw Pact, treaty of friendship, cooperation and mutual assistance: Soviet-East European military relations in historical perspective: sources and reassessments.
[Aris Pappas; Mark Kramer; United States. Central Intelligence Agency. Historical Collections Division.; Davis Center for Russian and Eurasian Studies. ” —Foreign Affairs “this book is written in a lively style and is a good scholarly synthesis of the post-Second World War evolution of Soviet-East European relations ending in the revolutionary events of ” —Canadian Journal of Political Science “ a lively and perceptive account.
- soviet - east europeansoviet - east european military relations in historical perspective sources and reassessments i n f o r m a t i o n ma g e m e t c l a s s i f i c a t i o n r e v i e w & r e l e a s e.
The Bloc that Failed provides a look at the transition from the Soviet Union (still in existence at the time of the writing of this book) to independent states searching for a place between the old Warsaw Pact and the NATO Alliance/5.
Read this book on Questia. Both domestic and foreign policy considerations led Eastern European nations in the s to involve their economies more deeply with the developed capitalist countries of the West, although Eastern Europe remained closely linked. armed forces have clearly acquired a major role in Soviet military planning for European warfare, just as Eastern Europe has become a key staging ground for Soviet forces.
Soviet military policy in Eastern Europe must be viewed primarily through this prism of East-West, Warsaw Pact-NATO by: 4. A Western cold warrior's analysis of the alliance, minimizing the dynamic character of contemporary Soviet and Eastern European relations, emphasizing historical tendencies, and projecting an increased (?) role for the Soviet-East German military in Brand: Cambridge University Press.
The essays - by Western, Russian, and East European experts - present a wide and varied picture of the period. The authors use newly available materials to investigate different aspects of Soviet-East European relations - party affairs, military and political coordination, cultural and mass media policies, as well as the crises and conflicts.
As the only two occasions involving Soviet military invasions in the region since World the Hungarian and Czechoslovak episodes provide a unique opportunity to examine the use of that ultimate sanction in Soviet-East European relations.¹ My purpose in this chapter is to compare the mundane dimensions of Soviet policy toward the two.
The Rollo volume is a slim but handy introduction to the daunting economic problems facing Poland, Czechoslovakia, Hungary and the disappearing German Democratic Republic. The suggestions for Western responses are sensible, but necessarily general.
The book edited by Braun, which was put together in prior to the East European upheaval, has good material on the yearsbut the.
Abstract. This is the concluding part of a three-part article that discusses the transformation of SovietEast European relations in the late s and the impact of the sweeping changes in Eastern Europe on the Soviet Union.Essays emerging from a Chatham House study group, written by British scholars (with the exception of an original analysis by Eberhard Schulz on the evolution of the Eastern bloc since World War II in the context of East-West relations).
These are think-pieces rather than research monographs, are cautious and conservative in their conclusions, and were written too early to take much account of.Washington D.C. - The Soviet-led Warsaw Pact had a long-standing strategy to attack Western Europe that included being the first to use nuclear weapons, according to a new book of previously Secret Warsaw Pact documents published gh the aim was apparently to preempt NATO "aggression," the Soviets clearly expected that nuclear war was likely and planned .