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by James Headly
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Humanities
  • Author:
    James Headly
  • ISBN:
    023170092X
  • ISBN13:
    978-0231700924
  • Genre:
  • Publisher:
    Columbia University Press (October 14, 2008)
  • Pages:
    544 pages
  • Subcategory:
    Humanities
  • Language:
  • FB2 format
    1832 kb
  • ePUB format
    1400 kb
  • DJVU format
    1149 kb
  • Rating:
    4.5
  • Votes:
    965
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New York: Columbia University Press, 2008. Russia and the Balkans: Foreign Policy from Yeltsin to Putin.

New York: Columbia University Press, 2008. Russia and the Balkans: Foreign Policy from Yeltsin to Putin by James Headley. London: Hurst Publishers.

Russia and the Balkans" analyzes the trajectory of Russia's foreign policy, from .

Russia and the Balkans" analyzes the trajectory of Russia's foreign policy, from the death of communist Yugoslavia to the conflicts in Bosnia, Croatia, Kosovo, and Macedonia, and from the "war on terror" to contemporary disputes over the status of Kosovo. Published October 1st 2008 by Columbia University Press (first published January 1st 2008).

Russia and the Balkans by James Headley, a lecturer in political studies at the University of Otago, New Zealand, represents one of the most valuable and instigative books on the topic of modern Russian foreign policy in the Balkans

Russia and the Balkans by James Headley, a lecturer in political studies at the University of Otago, New Zealand, represents one of the most valuable and instigative books on the topic of modern Russian foreign policy in the Balkans. First published by HURST Publishers Ltd. in the UK in 2008 (ISBN 978-1-85065-848-1), this volume is intended to present a critical assessment of the Russian foreign policy towards Yugoslavia and its successor states in the period from dissolution of the Soviet Union in 1992 till Kosovo’s independence in 2008.

Russia and the Balkans" analyses Russia's policy from the death of communist Yugoslavia through the . 1. Russia and the Balkans. Published by C Hurst and Co Publishers Ltd (2008).

Russia and the Balkans" analyses Russia's policy from the death of communist Yugoslavia through the conflicts in Bosnia, Croatia, Kosovo and Macedonia, to the 'war on terror' and disputes over the status of Kosovo in the mid-2000s. It reveals that policy on the Balkans under Yeltsin and Putin was a matter of deep controversy in the Russian political elite, media, and academia, and was a prominent feature in the fierce disputes which raged over the orientation of foreign policy after the break-up of the Soviet Union. Published by C. Hurst & Co.

Russia and the Balkans: Foreign Policy from Yeltsin to Putin. New York: Columbia University Press, 2008. Recommend this journal.

James Headly, Michael J. Dwyer. Russia has always shown a special interest in the Balkans, especially when federal Yugoslavia violently broke apart and Russia, eager to secure its position as a major player in international diplomacy, sent its policymakers to intervene. Tensions between Russia and the West grew, however, when NATO's became involved in the region, peaking in 1999 with the bombing of Serbia

This book analyses Russia's policy from the death of communist Yugoslavia through the conflicts in Bosnia, Croatia .

This book analyses Russia's policy from the death of communist Yugoslavia through the conflicts in Bosnia, Croatia, Kosovo and Macedonia, to the 'war on terror' and disputes over the status of Kosovo in the mid-2000s.

He joined the Department of Politics in 2005, having previously lectured at the University of Auckland, University of Leicester, and University College London.

Russian leaders have always considered the Balkans to be an area of special Russian interests

Russian leaders have always considered the Balkans to be an area of special Russian interests. However, tensions between Russia and Western states grew over the role of NATO, peaking in 1999 during NATO's bombing of Serbia. Read full description. Russia and the Balkans: Foreign Policy from Yeltsin to Putin by James Headley (Hardback, 2008). Brand new: lowest price. London and New York: Hurst and C. Columbia University Press. Is Russia out of step with European norms?

Russia and the Balkans: Foreign policy from Yeltsin to Putin. Is Russia out of step with European norms? Assessing Russia’s relationship to European identity, values and norms through the issue of self-determination. Europe-Asia Studies, 64(3), 427–447. CrossRefGoogle Scholar. Cite this chapter as: Headley J. (2017) Chapter 10: Post-Communist Russia and the West: From Crisis to Crisis?. In: Fish . Gill . Petrovic M. (eds) A Quarter Century of Post-Communism Assessed. Palgrave Macmillan, Cham.

Russia has always shown a special interest in the Balkans, especially when federal Yugoslavia violently broke apart and Russia, eager to secure its position as a major player in international diplomacy, sent its policymakers to intervene. Tensions between Russia and the West grew, however, when NATO's became involved in the region, peaking in 1999 with the bombing of Serbia. Though Valdimir Putin would later tie the conflicts in the Balkans to the wider threat of "international terrorism," arguing that Russia and the West shared a common enemy, differences remained between the two powers, particularly concerning Russia's policy toward Kosovo.

Russia and the Balkans analyzes the trajectory of Russia's foreign policy, from the death of communist Yugoslavia to the conflicts in Bosnia, Croatia, Kosovo, and Macedonia, and from the "war on terror" to contemporary disputes over the status of Kosovo. James Headley shows how both Boris Yeltsin and President Putin refused to allow Western interests to predominate in the Balkans, and he explains why Russia's political elite, as well as members of the media and academia, believe that maintaining if not expanding Russia's diplomatic and economic influence in the region is a national obligation.