Last edited by Bragal
Tuesday, July 21, 2020 | History

6 edition of Canadian policy toward Khrushchev"s Soviet Union found in the catalog.

Canadian policy toward Khrushchev"s Soviet Union

by Jamie Glazov

  • 144 Want to read
  • 37 Currently reading

Published by McGill-Queen"s University Press in Montreal, Ithaca .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Canada,
  • Soviet Union,
  • URSS
    • Subjects:
    • Cold War,
    • Guerre froide,
    • Canada -- Foreign relations -- Soviet Union,
    • Soviet Union -- Foreign relations -- Canada,
    • Canada -- Foreign relations -- 1945-,
    • Canada -- Relations extérieures -- URSS,
    • URSS -- Relations extérieures -- Canada,
    • Canada -- Relations extérieures -- 1945-

    • Edition Notes

      StatementJamie Glazov.
      SeriesForeign policy, security, and strategic studies
      ContributionsUniversité du Québec à Montréal. Centre d"études des politiques étrangères et de sécurité., Teleglobe Raoul-Dandurand Chair of Strategic and Diplomatic Studies.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsF1029.5.S65 G63 2002
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxxi, 251 p. ;
      Number of Pages251
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL3635682M
      ISBN 100773522751, 077352276X
      LC Control Number2002437299
      OCLC/WorldCa47162327

      Soviet foreign trade played only a minor role in the Soviet , for example, exports and imports each accounted for only 4 percent of the Soviet gross national Soviet Union maintained this low level because it could draw upon a large energy and raw material base, and because it historically had pursued a policy of self-sufficiency.   For 13 days that month, President John F. Kennedy warned Soviet first secretary Nikita Khrushchev to remove the missiles or face consequences - which most of the world interpreted as nuclear war. Khrushchev backed down. While the Soviet Union continued to back Castro, Cuban relations with the United States remained cold but not warlike.

        The missile crisis arose after Cuba allowed the Soviet Union to secretly install nuclear missiles on the island following a botched CIA attempt to topple Castro, known as . Twentieth Party Congress of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union,” Febru , History and Public Policy Program Digital Archive, From the Congressional Record: Proceedings and Debates of the 84th Congress, 2nd Session ( J ), C11, Part 7 (June 4.

      the Soviet Union attempted to install intermediate-range ballistic missiles and other offensive military equipment in Cuba. Some intellectuals in the decades following World War II attempted to determine how such phenomena as Nazism and Stalinism could take root in societies. An illustration of an open book. Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video. An illustration of an audio speaker. Audio. An illustration of a " floppy disk. Full text of "September Visit Of Soviet Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev To The United States".


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Canadian policy toward Khrushchev"s Soviet Union by Jamie Glazov Download PDF EPUB FB2

Based on access to previously closed files in the National Archives of Canada, this is an account of Canada's diplomacy toward the Soviet Union in the immediate post-Stalin era. Jamie Glazov reveals that the approach taken by the Liberal government of Louis St Laurent () was a remarkable achievement for Canadian foreign policy.3/5(1).

An in-depth look at how Canadian policy nurtured the ideas that helped win the Cold War. Based on extensive access to previously closed files in the National Archives of Canada, Canadian Policy toward Khrushchev's Soviet Union is the first comprehensive account of Canada's diplomacy toward the Soviet Union in the immediate post-Stalin era.

Get this from a library. Canadian policy toward Khrushchev's Soviet Union. [Jamie Glazov; Université du Québec à Montréal. Centre d'études des politiques étrangères et de sécurité.; Teleglobe Raoul-Dandurand Chair of Strategic and Diplomatic Studies.] -- "Based on extensive access to previously closed files in the National Archives of Canada, Canadian Policy toward Khrushchev's Soviet.

Canadian Policy toward Khrushchev's Soviet Union Book Description: He details how the St Laurent government backed the shrewd calculations of the Department of External Affairs and emphasized the wisdom of the containment-accommodation approach, an approach that, Glazov claims, would help win the Cold War thirty-five years later.

Russia - Russia - The Khrushchev era (–64): After Stalin’s death ina power struggle for leadership ensued, which was won by Nikita Khrushchev.

His landmark decisions in foreign policy and domestic programs markedly changed the direction of the Soviet Union, bringing détente with the West and a relaxation of rigid controls within the country. Khrushchev’s secret speech (Febru ), in Russian history, denunciation of the deceased Soviet leader Joseph Stalin made by Nikita Khrushchev to a closed session of the 20th Congress of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union.

It was the nucleus of. Diplomatic history Early phase. Early Canada-Soviet relations proved to be tumultuous. Canada had participated in the Allied intervention in the Russian Civil War, and in general mirrored the hostility towards the Soviet Union demonstrated from Washington and London.

Canadian authorities suspected Soviet involvement in Canadian labour disturbances such as the Winnipeg General Strike of   Gorbachev, by William Taubman (Norton).The de-Stalinization of Soviet Russia took place in two stages: first, from to the early sixties, “The Thaw” of.

Glazov wrote and edited the introduction to David Horowitz's book Left Illusions. He is also the co-editor (with David Horowitz) of the book The Hate America Left, [7] and is the author of Canadian Policy Toward Khrushchev's Soviet Union (McGill-Queen's University Press, ) [8] [9] as well as 15 Tips on How to be a Good Leftist.

In terms of U.S. foreign policy, Kennan’s advice was clear: “The main element of any United States policy toward the Soviet Union must be that of a long-term, patient but firm and vigilant.

In his new book, Canadian Policy Toward Khrushchev's Soviet Union, author Jamie Glazov deals with this remarkable, but frightening, epoch, rendering a detailed account of Canadian foreign policy towards post-Stalinist Russia.

The book covers the decadewhich contained such pivotal Cold War events as the Soviet 20th Party Congress. He moved to Providence, R.I., in for an exchange program at Brown University’s Center for Foreign Policy Development and made the first step toward naturalization a year later.

The twentieth congress of the Communist Party of the Soviet Union assembled in Moscow in the Great Hall of the Kremlin on February 14th, It was the first since the death of Josef Stalin inbut almost nothing was said about the dead leader until, in closed session on the 25th, 1, delegates and many invited visitors listened to an.

Soviet Foreign Minister V. Molotov walks out of a meeting with representatives of the British and French governments, signaling the Soviet Union’s rejection of the Marshall v’s. Sergei Khrushchev is the son of Nikita Khrushchev, the premier of the Soviet Union during the Cuban Missile Crisis.

He shared his impressions of that showdown from a Soviet. Declassified second-tier materials illuminate policy making inside the Foreign Ministry, but cast predominantly indirect light on the Soviet leadership's aims and motivations.

A mostly engaging pastiche, this book can perhaps best be appreciated as unwitting testimony on Communism's collapse. Nikita Khrushchev became Premier of the Soviet Union after Joseph Stalin's death in In a "secret speech," he discussed Stalin's crimes for the first time, starting a.

In this wide-ranging and acclaimed book, Stephen F. Cohen challenges conventional wisdom about the course of Soviet and post-Soviet history.

Reexamining leaders from Nikolai Bukharin, Stalin's preeminent opponent, and Nikita Khrushchev to Mikhail Gorbachev and his rival Yegor Ligachev, Cohen shows that their defeated policies were viable alternatives and that their tragic personal fates shaped.

How a deadly standoff 50 years ago between the US and Soviet Union over Cuba took the world to the brink of nuclear war Jason Rodrigues Published on Sun 14 Oct EDT. In the Soviet Union, Nikita Khrushchev’s leadership from is remembered as a period of “thaw” during the Cold War.

Khrushchev’s foreign policy of pursuing peaceful coexistence with the United States and its allies was a dramatic change from previous leaders’ attitudes. The "Red Mafia" in Russia have become the subject of increasing international interest and considerable misinterpretation. After well-received editions in Russian, French and Italian, Anton Oleinik's study of Russian prisons, in which he explores the social roots of organized crime in post-Soviet societies, is now published in English.After Stalin’s death the Soviet Union’s new leadership instituted a series of radical changes in the country’s foreign policy.

The Korean War was brought to an end. Protracted negotiations brought peace to French Indo-China. The Soviet Union extended large credits to the People’s Republic and signed a series of technical agreements.

It will last until Former British Prime Minister Winston Churchill calls the division of Europe between the West and those parts dominated by the Soviet Union an "Iron Curtain." American expert George Kennan advises the United States to follow a policy of "containment" toward the Soviet Union.

Space Race.