Russia's Restless Frontier
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BeschreibungIn "Russias Restless Frontier," Dmitri Trenin and Aleksei Malashenko examine the implications of the war with Chechnya for Russias post-Soviet evolution. Considering Chechnyas impact on Russias military, domestic politics, foreign policy, and ethnic relations, the authors contend that the Chechen factor must be addressed before Russia can continue its development.
PortraitDmitri V. Trenin is deputy director of the Carnegie Moscow Center, a senior associate of the Carnegie Endowment, and chair of the Moscow Center's Foreign and Security Policy Program, Russia. He has been with the Center since its inception in 1993. He is author of The End of Eurasia: Russia on the Border Between Geopolitics and Globalization (2002), published by the Carnegie Endowment. Aleksei Malashenko is codirector of the Carnegie Moscow Center's Ethnicity and Nation-Building Project, Russia. He is also a professor at the Moscow Institute for International Relations and former head of Islamic Studies at the Oriental Institute of the Russian Academy of Science. Anatol Lieven is senior associate with the Carnegie Endowment.
Pressestimmen"the main authors indeed provide insights and analysis that are hard to find elsewhere and probably not available in another single source...the book constitutes a chilling analysis of the war's consequences that is all the more notable for being written by Russisans. With its deep insights into Russian state and society, this is as strong an indictment of Russian policy in Chechnia as any" --Svante Cornell, Johns Hopkins University-SAIS, Slavic Review, 9/1/2006 "Trenin and Malashenko offer the most comprehensive and detached analysis yet available of the meaning of the war in Chechnya for Russia's political development, security concerns, and relations with the rest of the world. It is a very important book." --Lt. General William E. Odom, U.S. Army (Ret.), 3/1/2004
Untertitel: The Chechnya Factor in post-Soviet Russia. Sprache: Englisch.
Verlag: Brookings Institution
Erscheinungsdatum: März 2004
Seitenanzahl: 264 Seiten