Problems of Balkan Security: Southeastern Europe in the 1990's (Woodrow Wilson Center Press) download epub
by Paul S. Shoup
Problems of Balkan Security book. Published February 16th 1990 by Woodrow Wilson Center Press.
Problems of Balkan Security book. Problems of Balkan Security: Southeastern Europe in the 1990s. Problems of Balkan Security: Southeastern Europe in the 1990s (Woodrow Wilson Center Press). 0943875218 (ISBN13: 9780943875217).
Wilson Center Press ; Lanham, Md. : Distributed by arrangement with University Press of America.
Balkan Peninsula - Politics and government - 20th century. Balkan Peninsula - Foreign relations - 20th century. Wilson Center Press ; Lanham, Md. inlibrary; printdisabled; ; china.
This latest and best survey by a battery of well-seasoned experts puts security in the Balkan region in its new dimensions as the Cold War ebbs. Superpower policies and strategies get due attention, but the focus is on the local scene and reemerging threats to security from economic crisis, political breakdown and hypernationalism. The authors look with interest and even anticipation on the revalidation of some old familiar terms, the "Balkan powder keg" and the timeless "Eastern Question
Southeastern Europe has challenged the future of Europe and North America. In the 1990s, several varieties of Balkan political "systems" have emerged.
Southeastern Europe has challenged the future of Europe and North America. While some of the region's intractable disputes simmer (. between Greece and Turkey), the events, policies and personalities that inflamed the Balkans since 1989 have endangered principles for which advanced democracies stand and the alliance that unites them in common defense. Weak states such as Romania, Bulgaria, Croatia and Serbia encompass governmental institutions which exist and act but have so little efficacy that the provision of public goods is questionable.
About the Wilson Center. Given the hatred of the Roma in Eastern Europe and the escalating resentment towards them in the 1970s and 1980s, it was not surprising that a more virulent strain of anti-Roma prejudice exploded throughout the region after the collapse of communism in the late 1980s. The new policies of openness and democratization produced a climate of intensified hatred and abuse of the Roma. This group now became the scapegoat for all that had gone awry in the region.
of Balkan Security: Southeastern Europe in the 1990s (Washington, . The Wilson Center Press, 1990).
Two exceptions are F. Stephen Larrabee, Balkan Security, Adelphi Paper No. 135 (London: IISS, 1976); and Paul S. Shoup, e. Problems of Balkan Security: Southeastern Europe in the 1990s (Washington, . Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1983); Paul Lendvai, Eagles in the Cobwebs: Nationalism and Communism in the Balkans (New York: Doubleday, 1969); Hugh Seton-Watson, Eastern Europe Between the Wars 1918-1941 (New York: Harper Torchbooks, 1967); and Robert L. Wolff, The Balkans in Our Time (Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1956).
Dennison Rusinow, ‘Challenged Premises of US Policy in Southeastern Europe’, in Problems of Balkan Security: Southeastern Europe in the 1990s,Paul S. Shoup (e. ( Washington DC: The Wilson Center Press, 1990 ), 25. oogle Scholar. 13. Eyal, Europe and Yugoslavia 1, 3–4, 7, 8. Judy Dempsey, ‘Markovic Backed’, Financial Times 30–31 March 1991.
as South Asia Bureau Chief of the Washington Post, Paul H. Kreisberg is a former Deputy Chairman of the State Department's Policy Planning Council, and Dennis Kux is a former Director of the India Desk in the State Department.
Selig S. Harrison served as South Asia Bureau Chief of the Washington Post, Paul H. Series: Woodrow Wilson Center Press. This item: India and Pakistan: The First Fifty Years (Woodrow Wilson Center Press). Pages with related products.
Wilson, Woodrow, 1856-1924: Americanism : Woodrow Wilson's speeches on the war-why he made them and what they have done : the President's principal utterances in the first year of war : with notes.
Woodrow Wilson’s second term in office was dominated by World War I. Although the president had advocated . Although the president had advocated for peace during the initial years of the war, in early 1917 German submarines launched unrestricted submarine attacks against . Around the same time, the United States learned about the Zimmerman Telegram, in which Germany tried to persuade Mexico to enter into an alliance against America. When Wilson returned from Europe in the summer of 1919, he encountered opposition to the Versailles treaty from isolationist Republicans in Congress who feared the League could limit America’s autonomy and draw the country into another war.
Category: Politics & Social Sciences
Subcategory: Politics & Government
Publisher: University Press of America (March 9, 1990)
Pages: 298 pages