Europe from the Balkans to the Urals: The Disintegration of Yugoslavia and the Soviet Union
SIPRI, 1996 - 436 pages
The disintegration of Yugoslavia and the Soviet Union in 1991 shed entirely new light on the character of their political systems. There is now a need to re-examine many of the standard interpretations of Soviet and Yugoslav politics. This book is a comparative study of the disintegration of Yugoslavia and the Soviet Union - as multinational, federal communist states - and the reaction of European and US foreign policy to the parallel collapses of these nations. The authors describe the structural similarities in the destabilization of the two countries, providing great insight into the demise of both.
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The disintegration of the communist federations of EastCentral
Constants in the Yugoslav polity 191854
Communist reform and ethnofederal stability
Restoration and degeneration of the ethnofederal partystate
Gorbachev and the disintegration of the USSR
The disintegration of the Yugoslav state 198791
a case study of postcold war
European reactions to the breakup of Yugoslavia
The role of the United Nations in the former Yugoslavia
from differentiation to
Russian foreign policy and the wars in the former Yugoslavia
Russia and its neighbours in the CIS and East
Administration alliance arms embargo Army authority autonomy Balkans Baltic Belgrade Boris Yeltsin Bosnia and Herzegovina Bosnian Serbs Brezhnev cent central Communist Party confederal Constitution Croatia and Slovenia Croats cultural Defence democratic diplomatic disintegration of Yugoslavia East-Central Europe Eastern Europe economic effective elites empire ethnic ethno-federal European forces foreign policy former Yugoslavia France genocide Germany Gorbachev Government Greater Serbia Herzegovina and Croatia historical independence institutions integrity interests July Kosovars Kosovo Krajina leaders leadership League of Communists Milosevic's Minister Moldova Moscow multinational Muslims nationalist NATO negotiations non-Russian party-state peace political population post-Soviet President reform region relations Sarajevo Security Council self-determination Serbia and Montenegro Serbian SFRY Slovak Slovene Slovenia sovereignty Soviet Union Stalin territorial tion Tito Treaty Tudjman Ukraine Ukrainian union republics unitary UNPROFOR USSR Vojvodina West Western Yeltsin York Yugoslav crisis Yugoslav People's Army Yugoslav wars Zagreb
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