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Now fully updated and revised, this clear and comprehensive text explores the past thirty years of Soviet/Russian international relations, comparing foreign policy formation under Gorbachev Yeltsin, Putin, and Medvedev. Drawing on an impressive mastery of both Russian and Western sources, Andrei Tsygankov shows how Moscow's policies have shifted with each leader's vision of Russia's national interests. He evaluates the successes and failures of Russia's foreign policies, explaining its many turns as Russia's identity and interaction with the West have evolved. The book concludes with reflections on the emergence of the post-Western world and the challenges it presents to Russia's enduring quest for great-power status along with its desire for a special relationship with Western nations.
|1||Understanding change and continuity in Russia's foreign policy||1|
|2||The Cold War crisis and the Soviet new thinking||31|
|3||The post-Cold War euphoria and Russia's liberal Westernism||55|
|4||The new security challenges and great power balancing||91|
|5||The world after September 11 and great power pragmatism||127|
|6||Lessons from studying Russia||167|