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Russia

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ISBN 9780367685317
March 24, 2021 Forthcoming by Routledge

 
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Book Description

Since the end of the Cold War, Russia has undergone profound economic and political changes. Initial hopes for a tranquil post-Cold War world, however, look naive in retrospect. Rapid NATO enlargement and European Union expansion, and perhaps NATO’s Balkan interventions, now appear to have been premised on an assessment of Russian acquiescence that was far too optimistic, and seemed to extinguish any inkling Russia might have had of even limited integration with Europe. At the same time, the United States’ expansive ‘unipolar moment’ was unexpectedly fleeting, its end hastened by 9/11, which dulled the newly benevolent and hopeful edge of international relations in favour of hard security and martial resolve. This abrupt change in emphasis notably led to the United States’ strategic overreach in Iraq and immersion in Afghanistan, and arguably created conditions for an illiberal brand of leadership in line with Russia’s historical habit and the inclinations of those who succeeded Boris Yeltsin.

Chronologically, these articles span the period starting with the early promise of Russia’s conciliation in the 1990s up to the more downbeat and agitated state of affairs at present. They cover a generous range of topics, including the end of the Cold War, Russia–NATO affairs, Russia and the West more broadly, Russia and other strategically important regions, nuclear weapons, Russian strategy, and Putin’s Russia in particular.

Table of Contents

Volume 1

Part 1. Russia and the West

  1. Brian D. Taylor, ‘Russian civil‐military relations after the October uprising’, Survival, 36, 01, 2008, pp. 3-29.
  2. Sir Michael Howard, ‘Lessons of the Cold War’, Survival, 36, 04, 1994, pp. 161-166.
  3. Leszek Buszynski, ‘Russia and the West: Towards Renewed Geopolitical Rivalry?’, Survival, 37, 03, 1995, pp. 104-125.
  4. Rodric Braithwaite, ‘Russian realities and western policy’, Survival, 36, 03, 1994, pp. 11-27.
  5. Angela Stent, ‘Russia's economic revolution and the west’, Survival, 37, 01, 1995, pp. 121-143.
  6. A. Jaffe, R. Manning, ‘Russia, energy and the West’, Survival, 43, 02, 2001, pp. 133-152.
  7. Angela Stent, Lilia Shevtsova, ‘America, Russia and Europe: a realignment?’, Survival, 44, 04, 2002, pp. 121-134.
  8. Eugene Rumer, Angela Stent, ‘Russia and the West’, Survival, 51, 02, 2009, pp. 91-104.
  9. Roger Howard, ‘Russia's New Front Line’, Survival, 52, 02, 2010, pp. 141-156.
  10. Angela Stent, ‘US–Russia Relations in the Second Obama Administration’, Survival, 54, 06, 2012, pp. 123-138.
  11. Samuel Charap, Mikhail Troitskiy, ‘Russia, the West and the Integration Dilemma’, Survival, 55, 06, 2013, pp. 49-62.
  12. Stephen F. Szabo, ‘Germany's Commercial Realism and the Russia Problem’, Survival, 56, 05, 2014, pp. 117-128.
  13. Erik Jones, Andrew Whitworth, ‘The Unintended Consequences of European Sanctions on Russia’, Survival, 56, 05, 2014, pp. 21-30.
  14. William H. Hill, ‘Russia’s Search for a Place in Europe’, Survival, 61, 03, 2019, pp. 93-102.
  15. Vladimir Ryzhkov, ‘Russia and the European Union: Crisis and Prospects’, Survival, 61, 03, 2019, pp. 139-164.
  16. Nigel Gould-Davies, ‘Russia, the West and Sanctions’, Survival, 62, 01, 2020, pp. 7-28.
  17. Shelby Butt, Daniel Byman, ‘Right-wing Extremism: The Russian Connection’, Survival, 62, 02, 2020, pp. 137-152.
  18. Thomas Graham, Dmitri Trenin, ‘Towards a New Model for US– Russian Relations’, Survival, 62, 04, 2020, pp. 119-134.
  19. Ash Carter, ‘A Strong and Balanced Approach to Russia’, Survival, 58, 06, 2016, pp. 51-62.
  20. Daniel Deudney, G. John Ikenberry, ‘The Unravelling of the Cold War Settlement’, Survival, 51, 06, 2009, pp. 39-62.
  21. Dean A. Wilkening, ‘Does Missile Defence in Europe Threaten Russia? Dean A. Wilkening’, Survival, 54, 01, 2012, pp. 31-52.
  22. Volume 2

    Part 2. Russia and Ukraine

  23. Abraham S. Becker, ‘Russia and economic integration in the CIS’, Survival, 38, 04, 1996, pp. 117-136.
  24. Maxim Shashenkov, ‘Russian peacekeeping in the ‘near abroad’’, Survival, 36, 03, 1994, pp. 46-69.
  25. Sergo Mikoyan, ‘Russia, the US and regional conflict in Eurasia’, Survival, 40, 03, 1998, pp. 112-126.
  26. Roland Dannreuther, Luke March, ‘Chechnya: Has Moscow Won?’, Survival, 50, 04, 2008, pp. 97-112.
  27. Lawrence Freedman, ‘Ukraine and the Art of Crisis Management’, Survival, 56, 03, 2014, pp. 7-42.
  28. Samuel Charap, ‘Ukraine: Seeking an Elusive New Normal’, Survival, 56, 03, 2014, pp. 85-94.
  29. William W. Burke-White, ‘Crimea and the International Legal Order’, Survival, 56, 04, 2014, pp. 65-80.
  30. Samuel Charap, ‘The Ukraine Impasse’, Survival, 56, 05, 2014, pp. 225-232.
  31. Igor Yurgens, ‘A Positive Stalemate for Ukraine’, Survival, 57, 01, 2015, pp. 71-77.
  32. Lawrence Freedman, ‘Ukraine and the Art of Exhaustion’, Survival, 57, 05, 2015, pp. 77-106.
  33. Nadezhda K. Arbatova, Alexander A. Dynkin, ‘World Order after Ukraine’, Survival, 58, 01, 2016, pp. 71-90.
  34. Morena Skalamera, ‘Russia’s Lasting Influence in Central Asia’, Survival, 59, 06, 2017, pp. 123-142.
  35. Nadezhda Arbatova, ‘Three Faces of Russia’s Neo-Eurasianism’, Survival, 61, 06, 2019, pp. 7-24.
  36. John W. R. Lepingwell, ‘The Russian military and security policy in the ‘near abroad’’, Survival, 36, 03, 1994, pp. 70-92.
  37. Valentyna Romanova, Andreas Umland, ‘Decentralising Ukraine: Geopolitical Implications’, Survival, 61, 05, 2019, pp. 99-112.
  38. Part 3. Russia, the Near East and Asia

  39. Rajan Menon, ‘The strategic convergence between Russia and China’, Survival, 39, 02, 1997, pp. 101-125.
  40. Nadège Rolland, ‘A China–Russia Condominium over Eurasia’, Survival, 61, 01, 2019, pp. 7-22.
  41. Alexander Lukin, Anatoly Torkunov, ‘Trump’s Policies and the Sino-Russian Entente’, Survival, 62, 03, 2020, pp. 27-36.
  42. Rajan Menon, ‘The Limits of Chinese–Russian Partnership’, Survival, 51, 03, 2009, pp. 99-130.
  43. Samuel Charap, ‘Is Russia an Outside Power in the Gulf?’, Survival, 57, 01, 2015, pp. 153-170.
  44. Brian G. Carlson, ‘China–Russia Relations and the Inertia of History’, Survival, 58, 03, 2016, pp. 213-222.
  45. Lora Saalman, ‘Little Grey Men: China and the Ukraine Crisis’, Survival, 58, 06, 2016, pp. 135-156.
  46. Samuel Charap, John Drennan, Pierre Noël, ‘Russia and China: A New Model of Great-Power Relations’, Survival, 59, 01, 2017, pp. 25-42.
  47. Elizabeth Pond, ‘War in Ukraine: Is This the Way It Ends?’, Survival, 59, 06, 2017, pp. 143-156.
  48. Olga Puzanova, ‘Contemplating a Russia–Japan Rapprochement’, Survival, 62, 01, 2020, pp.
  49. Volume 3

    Part 4. Russia and NATO

  50. Andrew J. Pierre, Dmitri Trenin, ‘Developing NATO‐Russian relations’, Survival, 39, 01, 1997, pp. 5-18.
  51. Oksana Antonenko, Russia, ‘NATO and European security after Kosovo’, Survival, 41, 04, 1999, pp. 124-144.
  52. Roland Dannreuther, ‘Escaping the enlargement trap in NATO-Russian relations’, Survival, 41, 04, 1999, pp. 145-164.
  53. Oksana Antonenko, Bastian Giegerich, ‘Rebooting NATO–Russia Relations’, Survival, 51, 02, 2009, pp. 13-21.
  54. Richard Weitz, ‘Illusive Visions and Practical Realities: Russia, NATO and Missile Defence’, Survival, 52, 04, 2010, pp. 55-66.
  55. Oksana Antonenko, Igor Yurgens, ‘Towards a NATO–Russia Strategic Concept’, Survival, 52, 06, 2010, pp. 5-11.
  56. Steven Pifer, Lukasz Kulesa, Egon Bahr, Götz Neuneck, Mikhail Troitskiy, Matthew Kroenig, ‘Forum: NATO and Russia’, Survival, 57, 02, 2015, pp. 119-144.
  57. Stephan Frühling, Guillaume Lasconjarias, ‘NATO, A2/AD and the Kaliningrad Challenge’, Survival, 58, 02, 2016, pp. 95-116.
  58. Martin Zapfe, ‘Deterence from the Ground Up: Understanding NATO's Enhanced Forward Presence’, Survival, 59, 03, 2017, pp. 147-160.
  59. Jens Ringsmose, Sten Rynning, ‘Now for the Hard Part: NATO’s Strategic Adaptation to Russia’, Survival, 59, 03, 2017, pp. 129-146.
  60. Michael O’Hanlon, ‘NATO’s Limits: A New Security Architecture for Eastern Europe’, Survival, 59, 05, 2017, pp. 7-24.
  61. Oksana Antonenko, ‘Russia and the Deadlock over Kosovo’, Survival, 49, 03, 2007, pp. 91-106.
  62. Part 5. Nuclear Weapons

  63. Kristin Ven Bruusgaard, ‘Russian Strategic Deterrence’, Survival, 58, 04, 2016, pp. 7-26.
  64. Douglas Barrie, ‘Allegation, Counter-Allegation and the INF Treaty’, Survival, 59, 04, 2017, pp. 35-43.
  65. Alexey Arbatov, ‘Understanding the US–Russia Nuclear Schism’, Survival, 59, 02, 2017, pp. 33-66.
  66. Mark Fitzpatrick, ‘The Ukraine Crisis and Nuclear Order’, Survival, 56, 04, 2014, pp. 81-90.
  67. Bruno Tertrais, ‘Russia’s Nuclear Policy: Worrying for the Wrong Reasons’, Survival, 60, 02, 2014, pp. 33-44.
  68. Pierre Hassner, ‘One Cold War Among Many?’, Survival, 50, 05, 2008, pp. 247-256.
  69. Nikolai Sokov, ‘Missile Defence: Towards Practical Cooperation with Russia’, Survival, 52, 04, 2010, pp. 121-130.
  70. Sean M. Maloney, ‘Remembering Soviet Nuclear Risks’, Survival, 57, 04, 2015, pp. 77-104.
  71. Elbridge Colby, Jonathan Solomon, ‘Facing Russia: Conventional Defence and Deterrence in Europe’, Survival, 57, 06, 2015, pp. 21-50.
  72. Robert J. Einhorn, Gary Samore, ‘Ending Russian Assistance to Iran's Nuclear Bomb’, Survival, 44, 02, 2002, pp. 51-70.
  73. Jon B. Wolfsthal, Ton Z. Collina, ‘Nuclear Terrorism and Warhead Control in Russia’, Survival, 44, 02, 2002, pp. 71-83.
  74. Michael Fitzsimmons, ‘Russian Strategy and the End of the INF Treaty’, Survival, 60, 06, 2018, pp. 119-136.
  75. Gordon Barrass, ‘Able Archer 83: What Were the Soviets Thinking?’, Survival, 58, 06, 2016, pp. 7-30.
  76. Volume 4

    Part 6. Putin’s Russia

  77. Dmitry Adamsky, ‘Christ-loving Diplomats: Russian Ecclesiastical Diplomacy in Syria’, Survival, 61, 06, 2019, pp. 49-68.
  78. A. Lieven, ‘The weakness of Russian nationalism’, Survival, 41, 02, 1999, pp. 53-70.
  79. Oksana Antonenko, ‘Putin's Gamble’, Survival, 43, 04, 2001, pp. 49-60.
  80. Sergei Karaganov, ‘Russia's Choice’, Survival, 52, 01, 2010, pp. 5-10.
  81. Thomas Graham, ‘The Sources of Russia's Insecurity’, Survival, 52, 01, 2010, pp. 55-74.
  82. Ben Judah, ‘Russia’s Migration Crisis’, Survival, 55, 06, 2013, pp. 123-131.
  83. Nicholas Redman, ‘Russia's Breaking Point’, Survival, 56, 02, 2014, pp. 235-244.
  84. Samuel Charap, Jeremy Shapiro, ‘Consequences of a New Cold War’, Survival, 57, 02, 2015, pp. 37-46.
  85. Alexander Lukin, ‘Russia in a Post-Bipolar World’, Survival, 58, 01, 2016, pp. 91-112.
  86. Olga Oliker, ‘Putinism, Populism and the Defence of Liberal Democracy’, Survival, 59, 01, 2017, pp. 7-24.
  87. Part 7. Russian Strategy

  88. Lawrence Freedman, ‘Ukraine and the Art of Limited War’, Survival, 56, 06, 2014, pp. 7-38.
  89. Alexander D. Chekov, Anna V. Makarycheva, Anastasia M. Solomentseva, Maxim A. Suchkov, Andrey A. Sushentsov, ‘War of the Future: A View from Russia’, Survival, 61, 06, 2019, pp. 25-48.
  90. Bettina Renz, ‘Russian Military Capabilities after 20 Years of Reform’, Survival, 56, 03, 2014, pp. 61-84.
  91. Samuel Charap, ‘Russia, Syria and the Doctrine of Intervention’, Survival, 55, 01, 2013, pp. 35-41.
  92. Nick Redman, ‘Moscow Rules’, Survival, 61, 03, 2019, pp. 247-254.

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Editor(s)

Biography

International Institute for Strategic Studies