6 edition of Soviet policy toward the Middle East since 1970 found in the catalog.
|Statement||Robert O. Freedman.|
|Series||Praeger special studies in international politics and government|
|LC Classifications||DS63.2.R9 F7|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ix, 198 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||198|
|ISBN 10||0275059200, 0275891704|
|LC Control Number||74031504|
Soviet policy towards Syria since [Efraim Karsh] Part 2 The evolution of Soviet policy towards Syria: the formative years, ; war and disengagement; Lebanon; towards a bilateral treaty; from crisis to war; the post-Brezhnev interregnum; Gorbachev and the Syrians. the Soviet proposal for a Middle East peace settlement, The Middle East has continued to garner the primary attention of the United States’ foreign policy since World War II, and this paper seeks to explore reasons for this phenomenon, which, to date, has received little research : Atallah S. Al Sarhan.
Book Description: Drawing extensively on Soviet writings and on discussions with Soviet scholars, Rajan Menon analyzes Soviet military policy toward the Third World and reaches the surprising and provocative conclusion that Third World intervention is not a goal of paramount importance for the USSR. Soviet Policy toward the Middle East since By Robert O. Freedman Praeger, Read preview Overview Imagining the Middle East: The Building of an American Foreign Policy, By Matthew F. Jacobs University of North Carolina Press,
POST-SOVIETRUSSIAN FOREIGN POLICY TOWARD THE MIDDLE EAST Since the breakup of the USSR in there has been significant change in Moscow's Middle East policy. During much of the Cold War, Moscow sought to project Soviet influence throughout even the far off Arab region of the Middle East. In the post-ColdWar era, though, Russian for. Once this regime gained power, the USSR's activity in the Middle East intensified. The USSR encouraged the new Syrian regime and admonished Israel. The USSR wished to gain more dominance in the Middle East, so it aggravated the Arab–Israeli conflict. However, the Soviet Union did not want a war, so it acted to pacify Israel's policy towards.
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Soviet policy toward the Middle East since Paperback – January 1, by Robert Owen Freedman (Author)Author: Robert Owen Freedman. Soviet Policy Toward the Middle East Since Revised Edition by Robert O. Freedman (Author)Format: Hardcover. Soviet policy toward the Middle East since (Praeger special studies in international politics and government) [Robert Owen Freedman] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Soviet policy toward the Middle East since (Praeger special studies in international politics and government) [Freedman, Robert Owen] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Soviet policy toward the Middle East since (Praeger special studies in Cited by: Read the full-text online edition of Soviet Policy toward the Middle East since ().
Home» Browse» Books» Book details, Soviet Policy toward the Middle East since Soviet Policy toward the Middle East since This support enabled me to travel to the Middle East and to the Soviet Union.
I would like to thank the. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Freedman, Robert Owen. Soviet policy toward the Middle East since New York, N.Y.: Praeger, Additional Physical Format: Online version: Freedman, Robert Owen.
Soviet policy toward the Middle East since New York: Praeger, (OCoLC) Soviet policy toward the Middle East since New York: Praeger, (OCoLC) Material Type: Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: Robert Owen Freedman.
Soviet Policy toward the Middle East ROBERT O. FREEDMAN Mikhail Gorbachev appears to be the most significant innovator in Soviet politics and foreign policy since Nikita Khrushchev. His proposal for elec-tions to Soviet party offices, the increased glasnost (openness) in reporting prob. This is a comprehensive study of Soviet policies in the Middle East.
Concentrating on policy developments, Professor Golan analyses the major Soviet decisions and objectives from the end of World War II to the Gorbachev era. She pays particular attention to the wars and crises of recent years and the often problematic development of political relationships in the region.
United States foreign policy in the Middle East has its roots as early as the Barbary Wars in the first years of the U.S.'s existence, but became much more expansive after World War II. American policy during the Cold War tried to prevent Soviet Union influence by supporting anti-communist.
Books. Soviet Policy Toward the Middle East Sincethird edition, Praeger Press in ; Moscow and the Middle East: Soviet Policy Since the Invasion of Afghanistan, Cambridge University Press, ; Soviet-Israeli Relations Under Gorbachev, Praeger, Authority control: BIBSYS:BNF:.
Soviet Policy towards Syria since Efraim Karsh (auth.) An examination of the nature of Soviet policy towards Syria during the last two decades, which seeks to assess Moscow's objectives and the means of achieving those objectives. He is the author of Economic Warfare in the Communist Bloc: A Study of Soviet Economic Pressure against Yugoslavia, Albania, and Communist China (Praeger, ) and Soviet Policy toward the Middle East Since (Praeger, ).
He has contributed to a number of edited books on the subject of Soviet foreign policy and Middle East politics, and has served on a number of U.S. delegations Author: Robert Owen Freedman. This is a comprehensive study of Soviet policies in the Middle East.
Concentrating on policy developments, Professor Golan analyses the major Soviet decisions and objectives from the end of World War II to the Gorbachev era. Robert O. Freedman, Soviet Policy Toward the Middle East Since (New York: Praeger, ), pp.
Jon D. Glassman, Arms for the Arabs: The Soviet Union and War in the Middle East (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, ), : John C Campbell. Jimmy Carter’s presidency was marked by American Mid-East policy’s greatest victory and greatest loss since World War II. On the victorious side, Carter’s mediation led to the Camp David Accords and the peace treaty between Egypt and Israel, which included a huge increase in U.S.
aid to Israel and Egypt. For an account of Soviet relations with Egypt and Syria in the early s, see Robert O. Freedman, Soviet Policy toward the Middle East since (New York and London: Praeger, ).Author: Helena Cobban. Book Reviews Krammer, Arnold.
Untitled Review of Soviet Policy toward the Middle East sinceby Robert O. Freedman; The Middle East in Soviet Policy, by R. McLaurin; and From Encroachment to Involvement: A Documentary Study of Soviet Policy in the Middle East,by Yaacov Ro'i.
Russian Rev no. 3 (): An examination of the nature of Soviet policy towards Syria during the last two decades, which seeks to assess Moscow's objectives and the means of achieving those objectives.
The study argues that the overriding concern of Soviet policy is preservation of regional stability. Soviet foreign policy toward the Middle East suffered several setbacks in the early and mid's.ible Soviet expa nsion in the wor ld and in the Middle East region in particular.
Containment, détent e, and deterrence wer e among the most notable po licies during the context of the Cold War.Moscow's policy changed after the Yom Kippur War as it used its client states to act out aggression toward the West in the Iran–Iraq War.
The Soviets were a strongman in the Middle East, interceding to maintain tensions as a distraction to the West. Soviet foreign policy in the Middle East emphasized.