Rethinking the National Interest: Putin's Turn in Russian Foreign Policy
George C. Marshall European Center for Security Studies, 2005 - Всего страниц: 71
This paper examines the historical and political roots behind the transformation in Russian foreign policy in the wake of the terrorist acts of September 11, 2001. Although the war in Iraq tempered Russia's initial, unequivocal support for the United States, current Russian foreign policy is vastly different from her policy in the previous decade. Using the opportunity and rhetoric of the war on terrorism, Russia has made a normative choice in favor of Westernization and a strategic partnership with the United States and Europe.
Отзывы - Написать отзыв
Не удалось найти ни одного отзыва.
adapting Russia agenda Alexander Konovalov article available online attacks of 9/11 Basil's borders Boris Yeltsin Center for Security challenge Chechnya civilization cooperation crisis defense domestic East economic elite emergence enlargement Enlightenment essay Eurasian Europe export forces foreign and security Former Soviet geopolitical global Gorbachev's hostage imperial industrial institutions integration Iraq Ivan the Terrible Kaliningrad Kosovo late leaders Marshall Center Papers Marshall European Center Marshall Poe military Millennium Mlynar modernizer in Russia Moscow Muscovite national interest NATO-Russia Nord-Ost nuclear paradigm perestroika political Post-Soviet postmodern Putin's foreign policy Putin's Westernization Red Square reform regime regions relations role Russia Russian Empire Russian foreign policy Russian history Russian modernity Russian statehood security policy Security Studies security thinking Sergei Medvedev silent revolution social societal security Soviet Union statism strategic partnership structure terrorism terrorist attacks traditional transformation twentieth century United unsustainable USSR Vladimir Putin West Yeltsin