Search Results

Author: Slavomir Horák

-Soviet authoritarian leadership succession was carried out in the same institutionalized manner, the Putin–Medvedev tandem in 2008–2012 being a case in point. 8 Dynastic succession was effectively orchestrated in Azerbaijan in 2003 before and after the death of the first post-independence leader. 9

In: Central Asian Affairs
Author: Eric McGlinchey

rule under both presidents, though, it is unclear if and for how long political elites would abide by constitutional directives. Leadership succession in Kazakhstan and Uzbekistan need not be chaotic. The Turkmenistan case demonstrates that, even in the most autocratic environments and even in the

In: Central Asian Affairs

functioning formal and informal institutions, in particular with respect to leadership succession. In Russia, the regime of Vladimir Putin has step-by-step dismantled the electoral institutions that existed under Boris Yeltsin, making them unfit as a tool to ensure interest representation, negotiated

In: Russian Politics

Leadership Succession, Great Power Ambitions, and the Future of Central Asia  209 Eric McGlinchey Tajikistan’s Bureaucratic Management of Exclusion: Responses to the Russian Reentry Ban Database  226 Malika Bahovadinova Revolution in the Counter-Revolution: Efforts to

In: Central Asian Affairs

Volume 5, No. 1 Articles Leadership Succession in Turkmenistan and Uzbekistan: Between Stability and Instability  1 Slavomir Horák Nation-Building and a School Play in a Kazakh Saint’s Jubilee  16 Ulan Bigozhin The Socio–Economic Life

In: Central Asian Affairs

?; The East European Policy Agenda; Beyond the Brezhnev Doctrine: Can Moscow Meet the Challenge?; and Epilogue; Can, or Should, Europe Overcome Its Division?). Two appendices, "Chronology of East European Events," and "Soviet and East European Leadership Successions, 1945-1987," which provide some very

In: Canadian-American Slavic Studies
Author: Gerald Easter

successfully constrained by law-based institutions. The “crisis” of post-communist Russian democracy, thus, is a continuation of this deep-seated dilemma. And leadership succession provides the event that most likely precipitates crisis. Sakwa makes a persuasive case that the analytical lens of “crisis

In: The Soviet and Post-Soviet Review
Author: Hoon Ko

suggests how the TBC can be applied to contemporary Pentecostals, who demand more complex issues (family breakdowns, inequality, environmental devastation, and so on) and are struggling with new problems (leadership succession, moral failure, financial misdemeanors, and sex scandals) in the context

In: Pneuma
Author: G.L. Penrose

discussion o f lineal versus lateral leadership succession to the next. This single methodological f r a m e w o r k bears virtually the whole weight o f the book, yet it seems to work. There are nuggets o f insight. W e find, for instance, that Chinggis Khan's untypical preference for decisive battle was

In: Russian History