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by Vladimir Shlapentokh

  • ISBN: 1107042143
  • Category: Politics
  • Author: Vladimir Shlapentokh
  • Subcategory: Politics & Government
  • Other formats: mobi lrf lrf txt
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Cambridge University Press (September 2, 2013)
  • Pages: 218 pages
  • FB2 size: 1171 kb
  • EPUB size: 1482 kb
  • Rating: 4.2
  • Votes: 375
Download Freedom, Repression, and Private Property in Russia fb2

Shlapentokh, Vladimir, Sociology and Politics: The Soviet Case (Falls Church, VA: Delphi Associates, 1985).

Shlapentokh, Vladimir, Sociology and Politics: The Soviet Case (Falls Church, VA: Delphi Associates, 1985). Shlapentokh, Vladimir, Soviet Intellectuals and Political Power (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1990).

Based on case studies, Vladimir Shlapentokh and Anna Arutunyan analyze how private property and free markets spawn feudal elements in society. These elements are so strong in post-Communist Russia that they prevent the formation of a true democratic society, while making it impossible to return to totalitarianism. Start reading Freedom, Repression, and Private Property in Russia on your Kindle in under a minute. Don't have a Kindle? Get your Kindle here, or download a FREE Kindle Reading App.

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Vladimir Shlapentokh, Anna Arutunyan. This study demonstrates how the emergence of private property and a market economy after the Soviet Union's collapse enabled a degree of freedom while simultaneously supporting authoritarianism

Vladimir Shlapentokh, Anna Arutunyan. This study demonstrates how the emergence of private property and a market economy after the Soviet Union's collapse enabled a degree of freedom while simultaneously supporting authoritarianism. Based on case studies, Vladimir Shlapentokh and Anna Arutunyan analyze how private property and free markets spawn feudal elements in society.

Based on case studies, Vladimir Shlapentokh and Anna Arutunyan analyze how private property and free markets spawn feudal elements in society

Based on case studies, Vladimir Shlapentokh and Anna Arutunyan analyze how private property and free markets spawn feudal elements in society. The authors describe the resulting Russian society as having three types of social organization: authoritarian, feudal and liberal

Based on case studies, Vladimir Shlapentokh and Anna Arutunyan analyze how private property and free markets spawn feudal elements in society. These elements are so strong in post-Communist Russia that they prevent the formation of a true democratic society, while making it impossible to return to totalitarianism

Date: Fri, 23 Aug 2013 From: Vladimir Shlapentokh

Date: Fri, 23 Aug 2013 From: Vladimir Shlapentokh

Books Books Non- Fiction Social & Political Sciences. Freedom, Repression, and Private Property in Russia. by Vladimir Shlapentokh. Shipped in 8 to 10 working days. Arutunyan and Shlapentokh, a verteran sociologist with a deep understanding of Russian society, argue that Putin's Russia is still shaped by many social institutions inherited from the Soviet era.

Vladimir Emmanuilovich Shlapentokh (Russian: Влади́мир Эммануи́лович Шляпенто́х, Vladimir Èmmanuilovič Šlâpentoh, 19 October 1926 – 6 October 2015) was a Soviet-born American sociologist, historian, political scientist, and university professor, nota.

Vladimir Emmanuilovich Shlapentokh (Russian: Влади́мир Эммануи́лович Шляпенто́х, Vladimir Èmmanuilovič Šlâpentoh, 19 October 1926 – 6 October 2015) was a Soviet-born American sociologist, historian, political scientist, and university professor, notable for his work on Soviet and Russian society and politics as well as theoretical work in sociology. He was a Professor of Sociology at Michigan State University (MSU).

Vladimir Shlapentokh. Cambridge University Press. Demonstrates how the emergence of private property and a market economy after the Soviet Union's collapse enab. ISBN10 : 9781107042148, ISBN13 : 1107042143.

This study demonstrates how the emergence of private property and a market economy after the Soviet Union's collapse enabled a degree of freedom while simultaneously supporting authoritarianism. Based on case studies, Vladimir Shlapentokh and Anna Arutunyan analyze how private property and free markets spawn feudal elements in society. These elements are so strong in post-Communist Russia that they prevent the formation of a true democratic society, while making it impossible to return to totalitarianism. The authors describe the resulting Russian society as having three types of social organization: authoritarian, feudal, and liberal. The authors examine the adaptation of Soviet-era institutions like security forces, police, and the army to free market conditions and how they generated corruption; the belief that the KGB was relatively free from corruption; how large property holdings merge with power and necessitate repression; and how property relations affect government management and suppression.

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