Bibliography: p. 527-549.
|Statement||by Charles B. McLane.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xv, 563 p. :|
|Number of Pages||563|
CHAPTER TWO Early Soviet Policies in Practice: Southeast Asia in the ’s (pp. ) The question now to be considered is whether Soviet efforts in Southeast Asia in any sense corresponded to the promises made in Lenin’s theses of and in periodic statements issuing from Moscow during the following decade. Soviet Strategies in Southeast Asia. Charles B. McLane. (in the case of colonial dependencies) and to the Soviet Union, and their success or failure under the conditions of independence. He also assesses the influence of Communist experience in China, the formation of Russian policy in Southeast Asia, and the policies of the domestic. Get this from a library! Soviet strategies in Southeast Asia: an exploration of Eastern policy under Lenin and Stalin. [Charles B McLane]. East, give special pertinence to parallel strategies in Southeast Asia; the Chinese revolution in particular, vividly mirrored in the course of events in Southeast Asia, at times stimulated and at times frustrated Soviet policies. It was in Southeast Asia that the first Communist thrust in the East after World War II, anCited by:
Excerpts from the book: Soviet Strategies in Southeast Asia; an exploration of Eastern policy under Lenin and Stalin. Includes pages on the Communist Party of Cited by: Over the last three decades the Soviet Union has made undeniable progress in establishing itself as a great power with which the countries of Southeast Asia will want to have diplomatic, economic, and cultural relations. It has also succeeded in over. This exhaustive, penetrating, and lucid work by Professor Charles B. McLane of Dartmouth is based on nearly all Soviet sources and many interviews with Southeast Asian officials and Communist and ex-Communist leaders. The reviewer believes that McLan. The Strategy of Communism in Southeast Asia in the colonial areas in a magazine article.4 The new course involved a decisive break with former moderate nationalist allies in Southeast Asia and a direct Communist bid for power through armed struggle wher-ever possible. This new line was made public in Southeast Asia at the.
The aim of this book, written by a former British Foreign Office Soviet specialist, is to chart the course of Soviet policy toward Southeast Asia since the beginning of the communist regime, and to try to discern whether there has been any pattern or consistency in it. The conclusion is that Soviet policy has been reactive and opportunistic, its main purpose being the enhancement of Soviet. Soviet Strategies in Southeast Asia: An Exploration of This study's main concern is with the growth of Communism within Burma, Thailand, Malaya, Indonesia, Indochina, and the Philippines. The author explores the origin and fate of these indigenous movements, their role in domestic politics and relationship to the metropolitan Pages: Conflict Potential in Southeast Asia and the South China Sea the anti-colonial struggle was replaced by Cold War battles waged between Soviet and . Court examine Soviet interests in Southeast Asia. Their principal focus is on the contemporary (post) period and the discussion is centred more on Indochina than the rest of the region. While the Soviet Union’s involvement in the region goes back to its File Size: 9MB.