Civil-military relations in communist systems
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Civil-military relations in communist systems

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Published by Westview Press in Boulder, Colo .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Communist countries

Subjects:

  • Civil-military relations -- Communist countries -- Addresses, essays, lectures.,
  • Communist countries -- Armed forces -- Political activity -- Addresses, essays, lectures.,
  • Communist countries -- Politics and government -- Addresses, essays, lectures.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

Statementedited by Dale R. Herspring and Ivan Volgyes.
SeriesWestview special studies on the Soviet Union and Eastern Europe
ContributionsHerspring, Dale R., Völgyes, Iván, 1936-
Classifications
LC ClassificationsJF195.C5 C55 1978
The Physical Object
Paginationxiii, 273 p. ;
Number of Pages273
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4714091M
LC Control Number78000180

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Genre/Form: Aufsatzsammlung: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Civil-military relations in communist systems. Boulder, Colo.: Westview Press, []. Civil-military relations in communist systems. [Dale R Herspring; Iván Völgyes;] -- This book represents the first attempt to deal with the problem of how to conceptualize the civil-military relations of communist systems within a common intellectual framework. Without providing clear answers either as to theory or to practice, this book takes us further toward an understanding of the subject than earlier ones, not least because of the comparative look at the Soviet Union, some of its Warsaw Pact allies, Yugoslavia, and China. Civil-military relations in Communist systems are crucial for our understanding of the military’s role and function in such political environments. Examining military establishments in democratic polities, while paying little attention to the existing political structure might well be a fruitful by: 5.

  Civil-Military Relations in Post-Communist States by Anton Bebler, , available at Book Depository with free delivery : Anton Bebler. Book Description This book examines the ways in which European democracies, including former communist states, are dealing with the new demands placed on their security policies since the cold war by transforming their military structures, and the effects this is . From the late s through the s, an extensive literature on civil-military relations in communist states, especially in the USSR and China, became available after many scholars rejected the totalitarian model of communist studies.3 Of * Research for this paper was supported by a short-term grant provided by the Kennan Institute of Advanced Russian Studies of the Woodrow Wilson Center for Author: Yang Zhong. power system and civil - military relations under previous, totalitarian regime. Communism was the only experience which the three countries shared. Now they also share the experience of the transitions from communist regime to representative democracy and free market economy, which never occurred anywhere in the world before

Table of Contents. Introduction Kai Filipiak Rise and Fall of the System of Rites and Music and the Evolution of the Zhou Army Huang Pumin ry Codes of Virtue: Aspects of Wen and Wu in China’s Warring States Period Kai Filipiak Master of Works (Sikong) in the Armies of the Qin and Han Dynasties Song Jie -thinking the Civil-Military Divide in the Southern Dynasties. The Soldier and the State: The Theory and Politics of Civil–Military Relations This book was partly provoked by the firing of General Douglas MacArthur by President Harry Truman in the Korean War. The event inspired him to explore the civil–military relations in a liberal democratic society.   Collectively these countries illustrate the way in which the interaction of broadly similar postcommunist challenges and distinct national contexts have combined to produce a wide variety of different patterns of civil-military relations. This book was previously published as a special issue of European by: 2. Civil–Military Relations in Postcommunist Europe: Assessing the Transition 1. 1. This special issue of European Security draws together conclusions and analysis from a research project on ‘The Transformation of Civil–military Relations in Comparative Context’ funded by the UK Economic and Social Research Council (ESRC) ‘One Europe or Several?’ programme (award number L 25 ).Cited by: 4.