2 edition of Dynamics of presidential popularity in post-Communist Russia found in the catalog.
Dynamics of presidential popularity in post-Communist Russia
|Statement||William Mishler and John P. Willerton.|
|Series||Studies in public policy -- no.335|
|Contributions||Willerton, John P., University of Strathclyde. Centre for the Study of Public Policy.|
Robert D Kaplan reviews books Failed Crusade: America and the Tragedy of Post-Communist Russia by Stephen F Cohen and Sale of the Century: Russia's Wild Ride From Communism to Capitalism by. Read "The Social History of Post-Communist Russia" by available from Rakuten Kobo. This book tells the untold story of how ordinary Russian people experienced and coped with Russia’s transformations afte Brand: Taylor And Francis.
Abstract. In a recent comparative book on post-communism, 1 I proposed a descriptive model of this new phenomenon, as one way of attempting to define and delimit it. The model comprises fourteen salient features of post-communism, the particular configuration of which distinguishes post-communist countries from other systems, including other transition : Leslie Holmes. The author has identified, analyzed and compared four models of conversion from authoritarian to democratic rule - Russia, Poland, the former Czechoslovakia and Hungary. In this book he explores the origins and development of the revolutions, formations and consolidations of the post-Communist states, focusing particularly upon questions of.
Read an Excerpt. Chapter One. America's Russia-watchers, with only a few exceptions, committed malpractice throughout the results have undermined our values and jeopardized our nation's security. When the Soviet Union ended in , four American professions laid claim to special expertise on post-Communist Russia: government policymakers, economic and financial Brand: Norton, W. W. & Company, Inc. Russia offers a compelling insight into Russia's future by exploring thematic scenarios ranging from politics to demographics. The widening rift between a modernizing, post-Communist society and a paternalistic government will ultimately shape developments in the coming years and will impact on state-society and Center-periphery relations.
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Neo-institutional theories attribute the dynamics to citizens’ everyday evaluations of presidential performance as the government succeeds or fails in meeting citizens’ needs and demands. This article tests competing cultural and neo-institutional theories of presidential popularity in Russia during the Yeltsin and early Putin years (–).Cited by: The Dynamics of Presidential Popularity in Post-Communist Russia: Cultural Imperative versus Neo-Institutional Choice.
William Mishler John P. Willerton University of Arizona Public support for Presidents Boris Yeltsin and Vladimir Putin has ﬂuctuated signiﬁcantly over Russia’s ﬁrst post-Soviet decade.
The Dynamics of Presidential Popularity in Post-Communist Russia: Cultural Imperative vs Neo-Institutional Choice.
William Mishler University of Arizona [email protected] and John P. Willerton University of Arizona [email protected] This is a revised version of a paper presented at the Annual Meetings of the American Political.
title = "The dynamics of presidential Dynamics of presidential popularity in post-Communist Russia book in post-communist Russia: Cultural imperative versus neo-institutional choice?", abstract = "Public support for Presidents Boris Yeltsin and Vladimir Putin has fluctuated significantly over Russia's first post-Soviet by: Get this from a library.
Dynamics of presidential popularity in post-Communist Russia: how exceptional is Russian politics?. [William Mishler; John P Willerton; University of Strathclyde.
Centre for the Study of Public Policy.]. that we seek to understand the dynamics of popular support for the Russian president. How exceptional is Russia. A venerable though much debated thesis in the literature on Russian politics and society holds that Russia is unique.
The argument, as Gennady Zyuganov has expressed it, is that “Russia is a special world a special type of civilization,” and one “hostile in its soul to the. The Dynamics of Presidential Popularity in Post‐Communist Russia: Cultural Imperative versus Neo‐Institutional Choice.
Article in The Journal of Politics 65(1) - February with Author: William Mishler. Economic and social development of post-communist Russia, Vladimir Popov & Piotr Dutkiewicz 4. Transformation for the people or for the elite. Leonid Grigoryev 5.
The puzzle of public opinion: popular support for the transition to capitalism Vladimir Popov 6. The reforms of the s in the eyes of Russian society Mikhail K. Gorshkov 7. The revolutions may attract the most attention, but Stalin's dictatorship is an equally important subject for both Russian and European histories.
This book is a good general history of the period and particular effort is made to place Stalin in context with Russia both before and after his rule, as well as with Lenin. The Social History of Post-Communist Russia; The Social History of Post-Communist Russia 1st Edition. Piotr Dutkiewicz, Sakwa Richard, Kulikov Vladimir Overall, the book reveals the hidden dynamics of Russian society, including its formal and informal mechanisms and rules for relating to the state and other citizens, and shows how millions.
This paper assesses how exceptional Russian public opinion has been by comparing presidential popularity in Russia against Western models of political support for leaders.
We test the model using time-series methods and monthly, aggregate data on presidential popularity in Russia across the whole of Yeltsin's presidency from mid through. Cambridge Core - Russian and East European Government, Politics and Policy - Patronal Politics - by Henry E.
HaleCited by: The Legislative Effects of Presidential Partisan Powers in Post‐Communist Russia Article (PDF Available) in Government and Opposition 43(3) - June with ReadsAuthor: Paul Chaisty.
Post-Soviet Russia is a rather broad topic, but here are some more recently-written books I’ve had to read for class or have been recommended to me by professors at Harvard that give a good sense of the political and social situation there: All T.
Overall, the book reveals the hidden dynamics of Russian society, including its formal and informal mechanisms and rules for relating to the state and other citizens, and shows how millions of Russians coped, despite all the odds, and maintained the integrity and stability of the : Hardcover.
The arguments in both books provide complementary explanations for why the Russian presidential elections in March will likely leave Putin in power.
The Politics of Protest in Hybrid Regimes: Managing Dissent in Post-Communist Russia; Defeating Authoritarian Leaders in Postcommunist Countries | Foreign Affairs. Academics and policymakers will find this work relevant in understanding market-oriented reform, authoritarian and post-communist politics, and the politics of aging populations.
The clear presentation and multi-method approach make the findings broadly accessible in understanding social security reform, an issue of increasing importance around Cited by: 2.
"Russian Politics & Presidential Power" is a textbook written by Donald R. Kelley, professor of political science at the University of Arkansas who has written extensively on the Soviet Union and Russia, to illuminate the powers and limitations of the presidency in Russia, as well as to place it in the context of the political system that emerged since the fall of the Soviet Union and, to a /5(6).
A fundamental challenge in post-communist economies is that institutional pressures that reflect the logic of capitalism and democracy are exerted on organizations (including firms and government agencies) that were created under communism and to this day are run by managers socialized in that context, resulting in a great deal of continuing.
Post-communist meltdown in Russia • Throughout the entire Yeltsin transition period, flight of capital away from Russia totalled between $1 and $2 billion US every month. 1 • Each year from to there was a fall of approximately 8% in Russia’s productive assets.
1 • Although Russia is largely an urban society, 3 out of every 4 people grow some of their own food in order to be.
This collection of original essays--written by Russian scholars and scholars from the West --is a general overview of political change in Russia since Rather than see the collapse of state socialism as "the end of History" or the beginning of the "transition" to liberal, free market democracy, the contributors instead examine recent Format: Hardcover.Regime changes despite legitimacy crises: and changing perceptions of regime performance in strengthening and/or challenging the status quo in Russian politics.
The dynamics of public opinion and political behavior in Russia in the s–s will be J.P. WillertonThe dynamics of presidential popularity in post-communist Cited by: 8.Communist and Post-Communist Studies Volume 28 Number 2 Parties and Politics in Post-communist Russia: S. White et al. with which one publicly identified (at the end offor instance, 60 per cent of Muscovites identified with Democratic Russia: but only 49 per cent were prepared to vote for its candidates, and no more than 14 per Cited by: