The turmoil in the Caribbean and Central America does not have a single cause; it results from both indigenous factors and outside intervention. Some liberals see revolution as the result of poverty and injustice and ignore the East-West security dimensions of the problem, the role of Leninist ideology, and the actions of the Soviet Union and its a
Table of Contents
PART I. REVOLUTION IN GRENADA:THE USSR, CUBA, AND EASTERN EUROPE, PART II. THE IMPACT OF THE GRENADA EVENTS ON SOVIET/CUBAN POLICIES IN CENTRAL AMERICA, THE CARIBBEAN BASIN, AND AFRICA, PART III. GRENADA AND EAST·WEST RELATIONS, PART IV. FINDINGS AND RECOMMENDATIONS
Herbert J. Ellison is professor of Russian history in the History Department and the Henry M. Jackson School of International Studies of the University of Washington. He is the author of History of Russia, and editor and contributor to Sino-Soviet Conflict in Global Perspective, Soviet Policy toward Western Europe, and Japan and the Pacific Quadrille. He has also written an extensive list of book chapters and articles on Russian history and foreign policy. He is currently writing a book on Russia in the Yeltsin era. Donald W. Treadgold was professor of Russian history in the History Department and the Henry M. Jackson School of International Studies of the University of Washington. He was the author of Lenin and His Rivals, The Great Siberian Migration, The West in Russia and China (2 vols.), and A History of Christianity, a long-time editor of The Slavic Review, and editor and contributor to many books and journals on Russian history and other issues.