2 edition of Soviet strategy and Islam found in the catalog.
Soviet strategy and Islam
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||Alexandre Bennigsen ... [et al.].|
|LC Classifications||DS35.74.S65 S68 1989|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 182 p. :|
|Number of Pages||182|
|LC Control Number||88021702|
"Languages of Islam and Christianity in Post-Soviet Russia" published on 08 Jun by Brill | Rodopi. Armed revolution and civil war gave birth to the Soviet Union, world War II propelled it to global pre-eminence, and the Cold War contributed to the Soviet Union's demise. Given Marxism-Leninism's idological preoccupation with war and threats of war, it is understandable that the spectre of war should play a vital role in the life and fate of the Soviet state.5/5(1).
The Soviet Union was a state comprising fifteen communist republics which existed from until its dissolution into a series of separate nation states in Of these fifteen republics, six had a Muslim majority, Azerbaijan, Kazakhstan, Kirghizia, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan, and Uzbekistan.  There was also a large Muslim presence in the Volga-Ural region and most of the population of. BOOKS Stalin’s Other War: Soviet Grand Strategy, – by Albert L. Weeks Rowman & Littleﬁeld • • pages • $60 hardcover; paperback Reviewed by Richard M. Ebeling F or most of the period since the end of World War II the general interpretation about the role of the Soviet Missing: Islam.
The Soviet Islamic establishment Just as Stalin made his deal with the Russian Orthodox Church during World War II, because the Russians would go to battle for Mother Russia not for communism, in a concordat was signed for Soviet Muslims after discussions between Stalin and the Mufti of Ufa, Abdurrahman Ra. Book Title Publication Date; The Soviet-Israeli War, by Isabella Ginor and Gideon Remez: Middle East Quarterly: Summer Implosion: The End of Russia and What It Means for America by Ilan Berman: Middle East Quarterly: Summer Shattering Empires: The Clash and Collapse of the Ottoman and Russian Empires by Michael A.
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Introduction A study of the origins, evolution and current state of the Soviet use of its official Islamic establishment as a means of increasing its influence among Muslim elites in the Islamic world, especially in the Persian Gulf.
Case studies and recommendations for US policy are included. About this book A study of the origins, evolution and current state of the Soviet use of its official Islamic establishment as a means of increasing its influence among Muslim elites in the Islamic world, especially in the Persian Gulf.
Case studies and recommendations for US policy are included. ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: x, pages: illustrations ; 23 cm: Contents: Pt. The Soviet Islamic establishment as a strategic instrument --The forging of the Soviet Islamic weapon --The Brezhnev era prior to the Soviet invasion of Afghanistan --The Soviet Islamic strategy after the invasion of Afghanistan --pt.
Flexible opportunism --The. Soviet strategy and Islam. Basingstoke: Macmillan, (OCoLC) Online version: Soviet strategy and Islam. Basingstoke: Macmillan, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Alexandre Bennigsen.
Although partially driven by a wider Islamic resurgence which began in the late s in the Middle East, the book argues that radicalisation is a post-Soviet phenomenon triggered by the collapse of Communism, and the break-up of the de facto unitary Soviet empire.
The book considers the considerable differences in perceptions and Cited by: The Soviet invasion of Afghanistan in December caused a significant setback to the gains of the Soviet Islamic strategy of the previous decade.
It is difficult to see how this could have been avoided in light of the substantial publicity that attended the invasion and the flagrantly anti-Islamic flavour the occupying authority quickly assumed. In the most detailed historical study of Islam under post-war Soviet communism yet published—and the first to be based largely on official Soviet archival material available only since the demise of the Soviet Union—Ro'i surveys all aspects of the Muslim faith that relate to the Soviet domestic scene.
The Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (USSR) was a federation made up of 15 Soviet socialist republics, and existed from until its dissolution in Six of the 15 republics had a Muslim majority: Azerbaijan, Kazakhstan, Kirghizia, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan, and Uzbekistan.
There was also a large Muslim population in the Volga-Ural region and in the northern Caucasus region of the. Dezinformatsia: Active Measures in Soviet Strategy (and a later edition published as Dezinformatsia: The Strategy of Soviet Disinformation) is a non-fiction book about disinformation and information warfare used by the KGB during the Soviet Union period, as part of their active measures tactics.
The book was co-authored by Richard H. Shultz, professor of international politics at Tufts. Svechin () was an outstanding Russian military theoretician and widely recognized as the Soviet Clausewitz.
This book, strongly influenced by the writings and analyses of the contemporary and classic European figures of Svechin's day, represents his concept of the best approach to national security for the Soviet s: 8. Soviet and Muslim: The Institutionalization of Islam in Central Asia retraces the history of the establishment of formal and informal institutions between the Soviet authorities and Islam in Central Asia over five decades from Stalin’s liberalization of religious policy during World War II to Gorbachev’s “Perestroika” ().
Nazi officials saw Islam as a powerful force with the same enemies as Germany: the British Empire, the Soviet Union, and the Jews. Islam and Nazi Germany’s War is the first comprehensive account of Berlin’s remarkably ambitious attempts to build an alliance with the Islamic world.
Muslim National Communism in the Soviet Union: A Revolutionary Strategy for the Colonial World (Volume 11) (Publications of the Center for Middle Eastern Studies) [Bennigsen, Alexandre A., Wimbush, S.
Enders] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Muslim National Communism in the Soviet Union: A Revolutionary Strategy for the Colonial World (Volume. Soviet Islam and World Revolution - Volume 34 Issue 4 - M. Olcott. News week Books, ). 2 Both Iran and Afghanistan have large irredentist populations: 9 Rubinstein, (fn.
8, ),believes that this is characteristic of Soviet strategy for the past generation; it may well date from Khrushchev's initiatives of the mids. Marx said that religion was the opium of the people – and in the Soviet Union atheism became government policy, enforced by the state and encouraged by.
Central Intelligence Agency. (09/18/ - 12/04/). - This newsreel film explores the world of Islam and its practice around the world. Scenes focus on the Soviet relationship with Islamic countries, the Soviet's equipping and training of Arabs, the control of oil, and the unification of the Arab world by a common foe -- Israel.
Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books. My library. Although partially driven by a wider Islamic resurgence which began in the late s in the Middle East, the book argues that radicalisation is a post-Soviet phenomenon triggered by the collapse of Communism, and the break-up of the de facto unitary Soviet empire.
The book considers the considerable differences in perceptions and. The Islamic Threat to the Soviet State (Routledge Revivals) book. The Islamic Threat to the Soviet State (Routledge Revivals) The Islamic Threat to the Soviet State (Routledge Revivals) book. By Alexandre Bennigsen, Marie Broxup.
Edition 1st Edition. First Published eBook Published 3 June Pub. location London. Imprint. In the intervening 15 chapters, the book provides a detailed overview of the trajectories of Iran and Saudi Arabia and the Shia and Sunni nodes of the cold war in the Islamic world.
It examines the effects of the sophisticated fabric of globalization in relation to Islam from two main angles. The first is the inner strategies, which post-Soviet Uzbekistan, Turkmenistan, Tajikistan, Kyrgyzstan, Kazakhstan, and Azerbaijan deployed in their policy towards Islam.THE PLURALITY OF SOVIET RELIGIOUS “POLICY” By BARRY CHILDERS A Thesis submitted to the Department of History in partial fulfillment of the requirements for the degree of Master of Arts Degree Awarded: Spring Semester, ii Barry Childers defended this thesis on April 6, Themes revolve around economic survival strategies amid upheaval, traditionalist revivals in nationalizing states, Soviet rule's peculiar productivity of culture and imaginaries, post-9/11 Islamic.