Soviet Union and Central Europe in the post-war era
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Soviet Union and Central Europe in the post-war era a study in precarious security by Kristian Gerner

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Published by St. Martin"s Press in New York .
Written in English



  • Europe, Eastern,
  • Soviet Union,
  • Soviet Union.


  • National security -- Soviet Union,
  • Europe, Eastern -- Foreign relations -- Soviet Union,
  • Soviet Union -- Foreign relations -- Europe, Eastern,
  • Europe, Eastern -- Politics and government -- 1945-1989

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementKristian Gerner.
LC ClassificationsDJK45.S65 G47 1985
The Physical Object
Paginationxi, 228 p. ;
Number of Pages228
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2861934M
ISBN 100312749058
LC Control Number84024780

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  The battlelines were drawn when the Soviet Union created an Iron Curtain stretching across most of Central and Eastern Europe, while the United . The book's collection of government-sanctioned Soviet-era postcards showcases hotels, boulevards, public housing and institutional buildings surrounded by big blue skies and sun-drenched backdrops. Special Supplement on Eastern Europe and The Soviet Union As in previous issues, The Bahá'í Studies Review is pleased to offer its readership a unique and previously unpublished compilation of extracts mainly from the letters of the Guardian. Its significance lies in the stirring and inspiring vision it portrays of the importance of the spiritual destiny of Eastern Europe and the ex-Soviet.   The largest, Russia, took the Soviet Union's seat on the United Nations Security Council. In the post–Cold War era, NATO and the EU have been gradually admitting most of .

  Despite the Soviet Union's elaborate preparations to expand its influence in Eastern Europe, you write that there was a great variety of political Author: Vladimir Dubinsky. Emphasizing the central role of ideology in the deployment of American geopolitical power in the aftermath of World War Two the book examines the way in which the Soviet Union contributed to institutionalizing the international order by establishing the parameters of intervention that would regulate interstate relations. The Soviet Union in World War II is the story of several wars. When World War II started, the Soviet Union was effectively an ally of Nazi Germany in a relatively conventional European interstate war. Although the Germans did most of the fighting in Poland, the Soviet Union occupied the eastern part.   - "Revolutions of " see the toppling of Soviet-imposed communist regimes in central and eastern Europe. Events begin in Poland and continue in Hungary, East Germany, Bulgaria.