Soviet elite attitudes and perceptions
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Soviet elite attitudes and perceptions domestic affairs : results of a surrogate survey by Richard B. Dobson

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Published by United States Information Agency, Office of Research in [s.l.] .
Written in English

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementprepared by Richard B. Dobson.
SeriesResearch report / R-25-84
ContributionsUnited States. Information Agency. Office of Research.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14853153M

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  RASMA KARKLINS Nationality Power in Soviet Republics: Attitudes and Perceptions As is true for all political relationships, the question of power is at the core of nationality relCited by: 5. (). Determinants of Russia’s Political Elite Security Thought: Similarities and Differences between the Soviet Union and Contemporary Russia. Problems of Post-Communism: Vol. 67, No. 6, pp. A political scientist discusses the content and sources of Russian elite perspectives on international affairs. The "color revolutions," the perceived specter of Islamic radicalism, contestation over Russian identity, and evolving perceptions of Russia's international leverage are examined for Cited by: The attitude of the Soviet people toward the official the Soviet elite placed greater emphasis on universal values, such as patriotism, tradition, order, and the family among others. It is these General Anomie: The Soviet Case 86 People's Perception of the Morality of "Others"

One of the anomalies of public opinion research has been the relative lack of attention directed at the foreign policy attitudes and beliefs of opinion leaders. East-west Conflict book. Elite Perceptions And Political Options. East-west Conflict. DOI link for East-west Conflict. East-west Conflict book. Elite Perceptions And Political. „The book offers a comparative perspective regarding the communist transformation of the countryside within «Soviet Bloc» countries, main. Jews retained their elite status and occupational profile until the collapse of the Soviet Union in , but “the special relationship between the Jews and the Soviet state had come to an end—or rather, the unique symbiosis in pursuit of world revolution had given way to a unique antagonism over two competing and incommensurate.   Private papers, diaries and government and Foreign Office records are used within this book to produce an analysis of the attitudes of the British political. Skip to main content. Taylor & Francis Group Logo. Search: The British Political Elite and the Soviet Union book. The British Political Elite and the Soviet Union.

The elite forces of the Soviet Union and its Warsaw Pact allies in the mids were undoubtedly the largest in the world, and among the least known. The Soviet elite formations alone had a total strength comparable to that of the entire British armed s: 6. The authors also show the different perceptions of Soviet society in the Soviet Union and in the United States. Ultimately the book seeks to prove that the most accurate depictions of Soviet reality were the ones most critical in nature. The Soviet Mentality Dmitry Mikheyev1 Having strived to reconcile numerous contradictory strands of the Soviet national character and explain Soviet people's social behavior, the author introduces a two-layered concept of mentality: a set of basic perceptions and attitudes, and a set of secondary features, many of which have been habitu-. Literature as a particular reality has always played a special role in social life. The era of Soviet totalitarianism enriches such an experience with a specific attitude towards literature and writers, and with rights and duties assigned to them in order to create new heroes with distinct identities and a different value system.