By Leszek Buszynski
This significant new research, drawing totally on Russian resources, analyzes Russian international coverage within the context of an ongoing nationwide id situation. The paintings examines Russia's overseas coverage by way of salient components: (1) political and fiscal reform, on condition that overseas coverage has been strongly motivated by means of reactions—positive and negative—to Yeltsin's reform schedule; and (2) Russia's geopolitical situation among Europe and Asia, among East and West, which calls for it to reconcile a variety of strategic imperatives with reference to NATO, China, and the Islamic international. Buszynski's research finds present Russian international coverage as a means of interplay among those elements, the outcome being huge vacillation among aid for the West and competition to it. a tremendous research that may be of curiosity to international coverage and diplomacy specialists in academia and govt.
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Additional info for Russian Foreign Policy after the Cold War
47 subject : Russia (Federation)--Foreign relations. Page i This page intentionally left blank. Page ii This page intentionally left blank. Page iii Russian Foreign Policy after the Cold War Leszek Buszynski Page iv Library of Congress Cataloging-in-Publication Data Buszynski, Leszek. Russian foreign policy after the cold war/Leszek Buszynski. p. cm. Includes bibliographical references and index. ISBN 0-275-95585-0 (alk. paper) 1. Russia (Federation)—Foreign relations. I. Title. 47–dc20 96–551 British Library Cataloguing in Publication Data is available.
Section 6 of that program covers foreign policy and calls for agreement between the world powers over the demarcation of spheres of influence. S. would have Latin America and the Caribbean Sea, Europe would have West Africa, Russia would have Afghanistan, Iran, Turkey, and Japan, and China would have South Asia and Oceania. Zhirinovsky’s views were developed in two publications. In Poslednii brosok na yug (Last Rush to the South) he turned his attention to Turkey, Iran, and Afghanistan, which he claimed would become part of Russia if his party could dictate policy.
The various foreign policy opinion groups have lined up in response to this issue in different ways. The Atlanticists or the pro-Western group regard internal economic reform and democratization as the highest priority, which demands close association with the West. Beyond this group are those who favor internal reform and consider themselves democrats. Though pro-Western in political orientation, the members of this group would argue that foreign policy should accommodate the geopolitical realities of Russia’s predicament that conflict with the pro-Western foreign policy.
Russian Foreign Policy after the Cold War by Leszek Buszynski