2 edition of Russia and its foreign policy found in the catalog.
Russia and its foreign policy
Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||edited by Hanna Smith.|
|Series||Kikimora publications. B -- 33, Kikimora publications -- 33|
|LC Classifications||DK510.764 .R8525 2005|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||154 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||154|
The Council on Foreign Relations book Russian Foreign Policy: The Return of Great Power Politics analyzes the development of Russia's foreign policy since . ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: pages ; 21 cm. Contents: Russia's foreign policy: basic trends under President Putin / Yury E. Fedorov --What can miltipolarity and multilateralism tell us about Russian foreign policy interest?/ Hanna Smith --Russia's federal system and its impact on external relations / David Dusseault --The CIS in Russian foreign.
Russia’s view of the modern world, as well as its goals and objectives are reflected in the Foreign Policy Concept adopted in It evaluates the global situation and analyses the processes unfolding in the world and its regions. On its basis the foreign strategy of the country has been found in full recognition of the fundamentally new geopolitical situation in the world. A systemic approach has been taken to identify the most important areas of Russia's foreign policy for , as well as the key threats and opportunities for the country on the global arena. The geographic scope of the forecasts covers the West, the Asia Pacific, the Middle East and the postSoviet states.
Russia’s eternal fear of invasion drove its foreign policy then and continues to do so now. “At bottom of [the] Kremlin’s neurotic view of world affairs is [a] traditional and instinctive Russian. Despite its unique history, Omelicheva argues that Russia is a 'normal' country in the sense that the theories from Chapter 1 certainly apply in an explanation of Russian foreign policy.
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Russia is a vast and still powerful country, and this recent book delves into the travails of its foreign policies.
The sheer number of countries that Russia borders ensures a tangle of interests and policies/5(3). The book make connection between the internal political situation, ideologies inside Russia and its implications on it's foreign policy. The book examines the different approaches to the status of Russia and to the foreign policy it should take, in the eyes of the different organizations of the Russian political spectrum such as Pragmatists, Statists, Conservatives, Nationalists, Liberals by: Evaluating the successes and failures of Russian foreign policies, Tsygankov explains its many turns as Russia’s identity and interaction with the West have evolved.
The book concludes with reflections on the emergence of the post-Western world and the challenges it presents to Russia’s enduring quest for great power status along with its desire for a special relationship with Western nations/5(5). Mankoff is a great source for Russian foreign policy.
This book is an easy read for those in this area of study, and Mankoff expertly explains Russia and its relationship with its Cited by: Russian Foreign Policy The chaos and hardship that resulted from Russia's entry into World War I () was exacerbated in the years that followed.
Russians saw the outbreak of a long struggle for power between the Bolsheviks and a series of disparate armies, known collectively as the Whites, supported by Russia's erstwhile wartime allies. Providing rich historical context as well as exposure to the scholarly literature, Russian Foreign Policy: Interests, Vectors, and Sectors offers an incisive look at how and why Russia partners with some states while it counter-balances others.
Read more Read less click to open popoverCited by: In this book, a mix of leading historians and political scientists examines the foreign policy of contemporary Russia over four centuries of history. The authors explain the impact of empire and its loss, the interweaving of domestic and foreign impulses, long-standing approaches to national security, and the effect of globalization over time.
Mankoff argues there is little reason to fear a return to a Cold War–like standoff between Russia and the West. While Russia is determined to restore what its leaders consider to be its rightful place among the world's great powers, Mankoff, in Russian Foreign Policy: The Return of Great Power Politics.
Few people are better qualified to speak about the Russian foreign policy of the last four decades than Anatoly Adamishin. Having started at the Soviet Foreign Ministry in the late s, he became its youngest head of department in the late s, rose to be a deputy foreign minister in the s, and was appointed ambassador to Rome and London in the s, before finishing his official.
Soviet foreign policy is national To understand Russia’s foreign policy we must bear in mind that, by and large, the Stalin regime has acted in world affairs not on the basis of Marxist doctrine, but on the basis of Russia’s national interests.
Like most journalists who have lived in Russia while reporting on it, Joshua Yaffa focuses on the domestic situation in his new book, Between Two Fires. But he does not ignore foreign policy.
That judgment is central to The New Russian Foreign Policy. This book offers the first authoritative, comprehensive account of Russian policies toward the world in the wake of communism’s collapse.
After a lucid analysis of the main forces driving Russian foreign policy, the book turns to the relationship between Russia and some of the major global powers, namely the US, the EU and China The way in which the book combines rigorous and thorough research work, a clear-cut argumentation and structure, and a very dense but accessible 5/5(3).
Overall, Putinomics is an essential book for anyone interested in Russia and foreign policy. As Russia has shown its willingness and ability to thwart American interests in places like Ukraine. Russia’s foreign policy has in recent years become more assertive than it had been in the first two decades since independence.
The Kremlin surprised many with its war in Georgia, its seizure of Crimea and intervention in eastern Ukraine, and its deployment of forces in the Syrian civil war.
Underpinning this greater assertiveness is a growing consensus among Russian analysts. A second edition of this book is now thoughtful and balanced text examines the development of Russian foreign policy since the end of the Cold War.
Jeffrey Mankoff argues that Russia's more assertive behavior since Vladimir Putin became president in has resulted from both a deep-seated consensus among its elite about Russia's identity and interests as well as a favorable 5/5(1).
Russia’s Military Strategy and Doctrine is designed to educate Russia watchers, policymakers, military leaders, and the broader foreign policy community about the Russian Armed Forces and. "This is a particularly lucid, well-informed and sensible analysis of Putin's approach to Russian foreign policy which professionals and laymen alike can read with pleasure as well as profit." Sir Rodric Braithwaite, former UK Ambassador to Russia "A well written and vigorously argued book.
The Books We Read in Some of Foreign Policy’s favorite reads of the year. By FP Staff | DecemAM. Foreign Policy staffers tore through stacks of books. Each vector chapter looks at the dynamics of key bilateral relationships while highlighting major topical issues—oil and energy, defense policy, economic policy, the role of international institutions, and the impact of major interest groups or influencers—demonstrating that Russia formulates multiple, sometimes contrasting, foreign policies.
Russia's food policies and foreign policy Article (PDF Available) in Demokratizatsiya The Journal of Post-Soviet Democratization 18(3) July with Reads How we measure 'reads'Author: Stephen K.
Wegren. This brings me to another pillar of Russian foreign policy: its opposition to NATO’s eastward expansion. Although Russia has at times been much closer to the West and NATO than it is today – to the point of even considering joining the organization – one must notice that the threat posed to Russia’s security by NATO’s eastward enlargement in ‘the immediate proximity of Russian.ties, they need to understand the basis of Moscow’s foreign and secu-rity policy decisions, how Russian foreign policy goals may evolve, and how decisions are made in Russia.
If they hope to inﬂuence Russian policies, whether through sticks or through carrots, they must know what Russian responses to such incentives will be. This knowledge canFile Size: 1MB.