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U.S.-Soviet relations : from a "post-Cold war" to a "post-communism" era?

Author: Arnold Lawrence Horelick; Rand/UCLA Center for Soviet Studies.
Publisher: Santa Monica, CA : Rand/UCLA Center for Soviet Studies, 1991.
Series: Occasional paper (Rand/UCLA Center for Soviet Studies), OPS-024.
Edition/Format:   Print book : EnglishView all editions and formats
Summary:
This paper, the text of a presentation at the Aspen Institute Conference on U.S.-Soviet-East European Relations held in Budapest, Hungary, August 23-31, 1991, was written and distributed three weeks before the failed coup of August 19-21. The author notes that, for the Soviet Union in its new phase, the United States no longer represents its chief competitor in struggle for world supremacy, but rather the  Read more...
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Additional Physical Format: Online version:
Horelick, Arnold Lawrence, 1928-
U.S.-Soviet relations.
Santa Monica, CA : Rand/UCLA Center for Soviet Studies, 1991
(OCoLC)682150702
Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Arnold Lawrence Horelick; Rand/UCLA Center for Soviet Studies.
OCLC Number: 24942783
Notes: "Paper presented at the Aspen Institute Conference on U.S.-Soviet-East European Relations, Budapest, Hungary."
"August 23-31, 1991."
Description: 16 pages ; 28 cm.
Series Title: Occasional paper (Rand/UCLA Center for Soviet Studies), OPS-024.
Other Titles: United States-Soviet relations : from post-Cold war to post-Communism
Responsibility: Arnold L. Horelick.

Abstract:

This paper, the text of a presentation at the Aspen Institute Conference on U.S.-Soviet-East European Relations held in Budapest, Hungary, August 23-31, 1991, was written and distributed three weeks before the failed coup of August 19-21. The author notes that, for the Soviet Union in its new phase, the United States no longer represents its chief competitor in struggle for world supremacy, but rather the potentially decisive voice in organizing a Western rescue of a failing Soviet state. He discusses the changing U.S.-Soviet relationship, with emphasis on the declining role of arms control, opportunities for cooperation in shaping the "new world order," and the effect of U.S. policy on the future of the Soviet Union. He concludes that, no matter what prevailing Western convictions about economic development may be, U.S. vital interests in the future of the Soviet Union are not keyed to any particular model of the Soviet economy per se. What matters is that the Soviet economy should evolve in ways that do not make its viability dependent on authoritarian political structures or leave its assets and outputs too freely at the disposal of authoritarian rulers.

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