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Russia and Europe : conflict or cooperation?

Author: Mark Webber
Publisher: New York : St. Martin's Press, 2000.
Edition/Format:   Book : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
"This volume focuses on how Russian policy toward Europe (and sometimes, by extension, the West more broadly) has developed since the end of the Cold War and the disintegration of the soviet Union. It argues that important aspects of cooperation have endured in the relationship despite all the vicissitudes of Russian domestic politics and at a time of flux in the international relations of the European continent.  Read more...
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Material Type: Internet resource
Document Type: Book, Internet Resource
All Authors / Contributors: Mark Webber
ISBN: 0312234899 9780312234898 0333733886 9780333733882
OCLC Number: 43567454
Description: xii, 233 p. ; 23 cm.
Contents: Introduction, Russia and Europe, conflict ot cooperation? / Mark Webber --
The place of Europe in Russian foreign policy / Mike Bowker --
Russia and the North Atlantic Treaty Organization / Caroline Kennedy-Pipe --
Russia and The European Union / Jackie Gower --
Russian and the Organizarion for Security and Cooperation in Europe / Dov Lynch --
Russia and the Council of Europe / Mark Webber --
Russia and the issues of demilitarization / Derek Averre --
Russia and the former Yugoslavia / Michael Andersen --
Conclusion, Russia and Europe, trajectories of development / Mark Webber.
Responsibility: [edited by] Mark Webber.
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Abstract:

"This volume focuses on how Russian policy toward Europe (and sometimes, by extension, the West more broadly) has developed since the end of the Cold War and the disintegration of the soviet Union. It argues that important aspects of cooperation have endured in the relationship despite all the vicissitudes of Russian domestic politics and at a time of flux in the international relations of the European continent. This cooperation has, at times, been fragile and has not prevented some obvious and deep-seated disagreements. It has, however, survived. Indeed, Russia and Europe have increasingly 'routinized' their relationship in a range of formal multilateral institutions."--BOOK JACKET.

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