|Other titles||Sovetskai͡a︡ Pribaltika, issledovanii͡a︡ obshchestvovedov.|
|Statement||[editors of the Russian text E. Shchepilova and I. Gorelov ; English edition managing editor S. Pshennikov].|
|Series||History of the USSR, new research ;, 7, History of the USSR, new research ;, no. 7.|
|Contributions||Shchepilova, E., Gorelov, I., Pshennikov, S.|
|LC Classifications||H62.5.B33 S63 1988|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||174 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||174|
|LC Control Number||88195355|
In this book, Stefan Hedlund and Kristian Gerner provide a riveting account of the self-destruction of the Soviet empire, examining the role of the Baltic states in this process of destruction. They discuss how the three Baltic republics of Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania struggled successfully to gain their freedom, and how the policies pursued Cited by: Scholars' Guide to Humanities and Social Sciences in the Soviet Union and the Baltic States: The Academies of Sciences of Russia, Ukraine, Belorussia, Moldova, the Transcaucasian and Central Asian Republics and Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania (2) (Studies of Central Asia and the Caucasus). COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus. Social Sciences: Art History: Literature and Cultural Studies: Theology and World Christianity: Asian Studies: Languages and Linguistics: Human Rights and Humanitarian Law: Book History and Cartography: Media Studies: International Law: Biblical Studies: Middle East and Islamic Studies: International Relations: Classical Studies: Philosophy.
From Soviet Republics to EU Member States addresses the legal and political challenges surrounding the EU accession of Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania. Based upon a profound analysis of the Baltic States’ historic development and international legal status, this book examines the gradual development of bilateral relations between the EU and each of the Baltic countries. Lithuania: Pioneering Women’s and Gender Studies in the Post-Soviet Baltic Republics. 1. Introduction. Gender equality is one of the key elements of European Union policy. Lithuanian citizens as members of the European Union should perceive gender equality as an important stimulus to social . J. Rychtařková, in International Encyclopedia of the Social & Behavioral Sciences, Eastern Europe will cover Central Europe, Southeastern Europe, the Baltic States, and Western CIS (Commonwealth of Independent States—formerly the Soviet Union).At the beginning of the twentieth century, infant and child mortality was high in Eastern Europe as compared with Western Europe. So far only three former Soviet republics - the Baltic States of Latvia, Lithuania and Estonia - have been allowed in. The EU delayed Romania and Bulgaria's EU membership by nearly three years amid deep concerns about their failure to crack down on organised crime and corruption - and fears about their criminal justice systems.
The Soviet officials said that the pact had no effect on the three Baltic states joining the Soviet Union. Nevertheless, a chain reaction had already started in those republics. Baltic states - Baltic states - Soviet republics: Postwar political, industrial, and agricultural policies wrought fundamental changes in the economic and social structures of the Baltic lands. Their economies were integrated into the general Soviet system of planning and development. Considerable increases in production resulted from heavy investment in large projects in Estonia and Latvia. The post-Soviet states, also known as the former Soviet Union, the former Soviet Republics and in Russia as the near abroad (Russian: бли́жнее зарубе́жье, romanized: blizhneye zarubezhye), are the 15 sovereign states that emerged and re-emerged from the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics following its breakup in , with Russia being the primary de facto internationally. The authors describe and analyze how the Baltic nations survived fifty years of social disruption, language discrimination, and Russian colonialism. The nations' histories are fully integrated and.