Conflicting Loyalties and the State in Post-Soviet Russia and Eurasia

Front Cover
Michael Waller, Bruno Coppieters, Alekseĭ Vsevolodovich Malashenko
Psychology Press, 1998 - Political Science - 258 pages
0 Reviews
They include the exclave of Kaliningrad, separated now from the rest of Russia by independent states: Ukraine, where regional tensions are losing some of their ethnic edge; the Crimea within Ukraine, a small territory rich in tensions and home to what was the Soviet Black Sea fleet, and home also to a returning population of Tatars expelled in the Stalin years; Tatarstan, engineer of a 'model' of autonomy within the Russian federation; and Tajikistan, where regional tensions with religious overtones and important international implications, led to the eruption of a violent and destructive civil war.
  

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Related books

Contents

Introduction
1
Form and Content in Soviet and PostSoviet
12
Ethnic Conflicts in Ukraine Natalia LakizaSachuk
33
Conflicting Loyalties in the Crimea Natalia Belitser
53
The Kaliningrad Region of Russia in
80
The Tatarstan Model
118
The Regional Dimension
145
The Regional Conflict
171
Russian Nationalism and Islam Alexei Malashenko
187
Soviet Religious Policies in Central Asia
203
Conflicts of Loyalty in the Michael Waller
225
Notes on Contributors
246
Copyright

Common terms and phrases

References to this book

All Book Search results »

References from web pages

secession footer
Zverev), Conflicting Loyalties and the State in Post-Soviet Russia and Eurasia. (together with Michael Waller and Alexei Malashenko). Both volumes were pub- ...
poli.vub.ac.be/ publi/ orderbooks/ secession/ secession-contributors.pdf

Image and Self Image: The Construction of National and Individual ...
Conflicting Loyalties and the State in Post-Soviet Russia and Eurasia. Frank Cass Publishing London. Williams Christopher and Thanasis Sfikas. 1999. ...
convention2.allacademic.com/ meta/ p88954_index.html?PHPSESSID=5e0c29e3a5cf0c0c76794b34f1ee6f5a

About the author (1998)

Michael Waller is Professor Emeritus from the School of Politics, International Relations and the Environment (SPIRE) at Keele University.

Coppieters, Vrije Universiteit Brussels.

Malashenko, Institute of Oriental Studies, Russian Academy of Sciences, Moscow.

Bibliographic information