Cover of: Soviet policy for the 1980s | Read Online

Soviet policy for the 1980s

  • 657 Want to read
  • ·
  • 88 Currently reading

Published by Macmillan in London .
Written in English


  • Soviet Union -- Politics and government -- 1953-

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes index.

Statementedited by Archie Brown and Michael Kaser.
SeriesSt. Antony"s/Macmillan series
ContributionsBrown, Archie, 1938-, Kaser, Michael.
LC ClassificationsDK274
The Physical Object
Paginationxiv,282p. :
Number of Pages282
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14997080M
ISBN 100333331397, 0333331400

Download Soviet policy for the 1980s


In general, Soviet foreign policy was most concerned with superpower relations (and, more broadly, relations between the members of NATO and the Warsaw Pact), but during the s Soviet leaders pursued improved relations with all regions of the world as part of its foreign policy objectives. Commissars and ministers.   A photo of Soviet leader Yuri Andropov from the NSA's American Cryptology During the Cold War, - , Book IV Cryptologic Rebirth, Full text of Andropov's secret announcement of the concept of Operation RYaN. Soviet Policy for the s. Editors; Archie Brown; Michael Kaser; Book. 33 Citations; Search within book. Front Matter. Pages i-xiv. PDF. The Communist Party: Trends and Problems. John H. Miller. Policy political science Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (USSR) Bibliographic information. DOI https. Reviews the book "Dezinformatsia: Active Measures in Soviet Strategy," by Richard H. Shultz and Roy Godson. Intelligence Requirements for the s: Covert Action. Williamson Jr., Chilton // National Review;7/23/, Vol. 34 Is p The article reviews the book "Intelligence Requirements for the s: Covert Action," edited by Roy.

Americans -- and indeed people all over the world -- are influenced by the Soviet Union. We are affected in countless ways, profoundly so, by our government's responses to the beliefs articulated by generations of communist leaders and to the Soviet Union's policies and actions. The Soviet Polity in the Modern Era. Erik P The Harsh Decade Soviet Policies in the s. Soviet Succession Issues and Personalities decision defense discussion dissent dissident DOSAAF economic effective elite enterprises example factors forces foreign policy Gosplan groups growth ideological important income increase industrial. A British version of the same Western endeavor to see what the new Soviet leadership is up against and what its policies will mean both for Soviet society and for East-West relations. Less ambitious, less comprehensive than the Georgetown volume noted above, it has a corresponding set of stars among its authors and, while still worthy of the careful attention of experts, is . @article{osti_, title = {Soviet military doctrine and Western security policy}, author = {Flynn, G.}, abstractNote = {The late s and early s witnessed an unprecedented polarization of Western political and analytical opinion about the Soviet military and how policy should adapt to the emergence of parity between the superpowers.

The Soviet Union's military developments and the size of its armed forces strongly influence Western assumptions about Soviet foreign policy. The author shows how the need to plan for the contingency of world war has shaped Soviet policy, resulting in a force structure often perceived as far in excess of legitimate defense needs. Gorbachev’s Gamble offers a new and more convincing answer to this question by providing the missing link between the internal and external aspects of Gorbachev’s Grachev shows that the radical transformation of Soviet foreign policy during the Gorbachev years was an integral part of an ambitious project of internal democratic reform and of the historic opening of Cited by: U.S.-Soviet Relations, – The period – witnessed a dramatic transformation in the relationship between the United States and the Soviet Union. During these years the specter of a nuclear war between the superpowers receded as the Cold War ended swiftly, nearly entirely peacefully, and on U.S. terms. The range of these papers goes well beyond "Soviet politics." They cover all the main items on the Soviet agenda, including political succession, the domestic economy, defense spending, foreign policy, relations with the West and U.S. responses. It is impossible to characterize the volume as a whole, so varied are its contributors and contributions.