3 edition of Tourism and economic development in Eastern Europe and the Soviet Union found in the catalog.
Tourism and economic development in Eastern Europe and the Soviet Union
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Derek R. Hall.|
|Contributions||Hall, Derek, 1948-|
By the end of the s, it looked to all the world as if Eastern Europe were safely back in the Communist fold. The Hungarians were still stunned by the defeat of the revolution; the irascible Poles were finally subdued; the Czechs were laboring under the most severe repression since the death of Stalin; the Rumanians and the Bulgarians seemed, as usual, to be bearing their yoke with docility Author: John Michael Montias. This February report by the Bogomolov Commission analyzes the current situation in Eastern Europe for Alexander Yakovlev, key foreign policy advisor to Mikhail Gorbachev. The Bogomolov Commission was the largest Soviet think tank .
History of the Fire Department of Newton, Mass.
All the colours of the town
[Quantitative geography; international needs:]
pragmatic revolt in American history
rules of law and administration relating to wills and intestacies.
Holiday trout fishing
Test of Will, Tests of Efficacy
Government by judges.
Texas pesticide regulations.
Tourism and economic development in Eastern Europe and the Soviet Union. London: Belhaven Press ; New York: Halsted Press, (OCoLC) Online version: Tourism and economic development in Eastern Europe and the Soviet Union.
London: Belhaven Press ; New York: Halsted Press, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors. Recent political changes in Eastern Europe and the USSR make it likely that tourism development, both international and domestic, will assume a major economic role there.
The book provides an overview and summary of basic trends in the region. It also provides a detailed assessment of tourism and economic development in Albania; Bulgaria; Czechoslovakia; GDR; Hungary; Poland; Cited by: 3. We would like to show you a description here but the site won’t allow more.
Abstract: The administration of tourism under socialism, following the Soviet Intourist organization model, has implicitly acted both to contain and to concentrate tourism, especially foreign tourism, within very specific spatial parameters. The political upheavals of the late s initiated comprehensive economic change, the effects of which have impacted on tourism and tourism-related Cited by: 5.
Tourism in Eastern Europe is encouraged for two reasons: to publicize the political and economic achievements of the country and to bring in the hard currency required to purchase raw materials. Western travelers are shown the best features of the country in an attempt to impress on them that the political and economic system is working.
Buy Tourism and Economic Development in Eastern Europe and the Soviet Union by Derek R. Hall (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low 5/5(1). The Soviet Union and Eastern Europe in the global economy provides a comprehensive understanding of the international dimensions and domestic constraints of changing East-West economic relations.
It will be widely read by students and specialists of Soviet and East European studies, economics and political science. This interdisciplinary study offers a comprehensive analysis of the transition economies of Central and Eastern Europe and the former Soviet Union.
Providing full historical context and drawing on a wide range of literature, this book explores the continuous economic and social transformation of the post-socialist world. precipitation that has become acidic through the absorption of pollutants in the atmosphere, such as sulfur and nitrogen oxides.
collective. T or F: In the 's, Mikhail Girbachev instituted a policy of economic restructuring in the Soviet Union called perestroika. True T or F: During World War II, the Soviet Union was engaged in political and ideological war with the West, particularly the United States, which brought the world to the brink of nuclear war.
His book Transition Economies: Transformation, Development, and Society in Eastern Europe and the Former Soviet Union (Routledge, ) is a very interesting contribution to the understanding of Soviet economies and their transition, or transformation, as Aleksandr argues.
This monograph will be of interest to economists and economic policymakers. The Impact of International Economic Disturbances on the Soviet Union and Eastern Europe: Transmission and Response focuses on the transmission of economic disturbances to the Soviet Union and Eastern Europe, as well as the policy responses of both to such disturbances.
Transition Economies provides students with an up-to-date and highly comprehensive analysis of the economic transformation in former communist countries of Eastern and Central Europe and countries of the former Soviet Union.
With coverage extending from the end of central planning to the capitalist varieties of the present, this text provides a comparative analysis of economic transformation.
TOURISM DEVELOPMENT IN CONTEMPORARY CENTRAL AND EASTERN EUROPE HUMAN GEOGRAPHIES – Journal of Studies and Research in Human Geography, ()5‐12 7 respond quickly to the market impacts of changing climatic (and other, such as economic).
Book Reviews interesting volume. I can recommend it to any-one interesting in Eastern Europe and the So-viet Union, tourism and its impact on eco-nomic development, and the operation of so-cialism. Key Words: tourism, development, social-ism, Eastern Europe, Soviet Union.
References Dawson, Andrew H., ed. Planning in Eastern Europe. In Transition Economies: Transformation, Development and Society in Eastern Europe and the Former Soviet Union, Aleksandr V. Gevorkyan summarises the major economic and many social indicators of the changes which have taken place in the 29 European and Central Asian countries of what was formerly known as the Soviet book will prove a useful resource for students of.
The nine chapters in this book explore educational and economic change in the countries of Eastern Europe and the former Soviet Union. Together they provide both an overview of the developments - in their historical context - and an analysis of aspects of the situation in a number of different countries: the former Soviet Union, Poland, Hungary, Czechoslovakia, Romania (including Transylvania Cited by: 9.
The Soviet Union and Eastern Europe: patterns of political development / George Schöpflin --Basic information / compiled by William Forwood, John Williams and George Kurian --Russia and the Soviet Union to / John Keep --Eastern Europe / Geoffrey Stern --Ideology and politics / Marcus Wheeler --The Soviet Union and the Warsaw Pact.
The economy of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (Russian: экономика союза советских социалистических республик) was based on a system of state ownership of the means of production, collective farming, industrial manufacturing and centralized administrative cy: Soviet ruble (SUR).
Inbound tourism to communist states was once a sort of subversive and politically charged act. In the s, as the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (USSR) was embarking upon its crash industrialisation schemes, many Westerners visited the new, strange country, often returning with a.
Conclusion Efforts to enhance the sustainability of tourism development in the post-socialist economies of Central and Eastern Europe face a number of near contradictions: there is often a need for governmental interven- tion and/or public-private partnership ventures to assist the longer-term sustainability of tourism and the physical and Cited by: Disability is an important issue for the transition countries of Eastern Europe and the former Soviet Union.
Not only is a significant portion of their population either in poor health or disabled - with implications for labor force participation and productivity - but their aging demographics project an increase in the share of disabled people, raising concerns about the sustainability of.
Allied Occupation of Germany and Austria. Continental Europe emerged from German domination inshattered and transformed. After the German surrender, Great Britain, the United States, France, and the Soviet Union divided Germany and Austria into four occupation zones, each to be administered by one of the victorious powers.
The region has yet to fully realize the promise of the early s, when the abrupt disintegration of the socialist system in the newly independent nations of Eastern Europe and the former Soviet Union created both social and economic turmoil – and the opportunity for new economic.
Travel and holiday companies of the Soviet Union (1 C, 1 P) Pages in category "Tourism in the Soviet Union" The following 2 pages are in this category, out of 2 total. This list may not reflect recent changes. Intourist; M. MATHC. The Soviet Union's dramatic collapse in was a pivotal moment in the complex history of Central and Eastern Europe, and Ivan Berend here offers a magisterial new account of the dramatic transformation that culminated in ten former Soviet Bloc countries joining the European : $ When the Soviet Union collapsed inall the Soviet Republics bordering Eastern Europe declared independence from Russia and united with the rest of Europe.
The transition Eastern Europe has experienced in the last few decades has not been easy; however, most of the countries are now looking to Western Europe for trade and economic development.
The nine articles in this book explore educational and economic change in the countries of Eastern Europe and the former Soviet Union. Together they provide both an overview of the developments - in their historical context - and an analysis of aspects of the situation in a number of different countries: the former Soviet Union, Poland, Hungary, Czechoslovakia, Romania (including Transylvania Author: David Phillips (Editor), Michael Kaser (Editor).
Sourced entirely from the National Archives, U.K., Cold War Eastern Europe provides access to o files from the political departments of the U.K.
Foreign Office responsible for reporting on the Soviet Union and the former communist states of Eastern Europe. Reflecting the Foreign Office’s interest in every aspect of political, economic, cultural, social and dissident life behind the.
This interdisciplinary study offers a comprehensive analysis of the transition economies of Central and Eastern Europe and the former Soviet Union. Providing full historical context and drawing on a wide range of literature, this book explores the continuous economic and social transformation of.
the Soviet Union (after it). The decades formed a period of rapid growth for Eastern Europe, with economic development proceeding more rapidly, and showing greater stability than in the best prewar period, The interwar period The basic.
The Soviet Union was rebuilt at a breakneck pace because, unlike the anarchy of the capitalist market, the Soviet Union employed a central plan that directed economic development toward the needs of society rather than profit. However, a more complex economy made central planning increasingly difficult over time.
similar levels of economic development.2 They have become normal countries—and in some ways “better than normal.” 1 Quoted in Tony Judt, Postwar: A History of Europe SinceNew York: Penguin,p 2 We focus on the countries of Eastern Europe and the former Soviet Union plus Mongolia.
All these underwentFile Size: KB. Development of the state monopoly on foreign trade. The government of the Soviet Union always held a monopoly on all foreign trade activity, but only after the death of Joseph Stalin in did the government accord importance to foreign trade activities.
Before that time, the Bolsheviks' ideological opposition to external economic control, their refusal to pay Russia's World War I debts, and. The beginning of economic reforms in Estonia was similar to the experience of other Central and Eastern European states (also known as "transition economies"), but.
Systemic Requirements for Monetary Stability in Eastern Europe and the Former Soviet Union by Rostowski Jacek The primary function of banks during economic transformation is seen to be provision of an efficient payments mechanism. The Soviet Union and Eastern Europe Politics, Economy, Foreign Policy.
The Prague Spring in Czechoslovakia, and. Dissent in the USSR. Introduction. By the late s, the Stalinist economic system began to show signs of stagnation in both the USSR and Eastern Europe, though the process was more critical in the latter.
Although Russia’s population fell sharply following the Soviet Union’s collapse, it has rebounded somewhat in recent years. Abandoned industrial towns and work settlements built by the Soviet Union dot the landscape, evidence of the Soviet government’s ill-fated attempt to decentralize its population and development (see Figure ).
The Soviet Union, like all socialist countries, suffered from a massive "tragedy of the commons," to borrow the term used by biologist Garrett Hardin in his classic article. Where property is communally or governmentally owned and treated as a free resource, resources will inevitably be overused with little regard for future consequences.
Eastern Europe is a region that encompasses many different cultures, ethnicities, languages, and histories. Grouping all of these countries under a single designation can sometimes be problematic; experts, scholars, and those living there label parts of the region according to varying sets of criteria, and heated debates have been known to erupt when one party has felt that a certain country Author: Kerry Kubilius.
The Authoritarian Belt in Europe’s East. By Mykhailo Minakov on Kennan Institute. Democracy Russia and Eurasia Europe. With the fall of the Eastern bloc and the Soviet Union (–91), Eastern Europe, a huge region extending from the Northern Ocean to the Bosporus and from the Ural Mountains to the Adriatic Sea, became the.
Contains 3, World War II and Cold War era special, classified reports about Asia, Europe, the Soviet Union, the Middle East, Latin America, and Africa commissioned by the Office of Strategic Services (OSS) and the U.S.
State Department and written by the days’ leading scholars. At the time, the reports helped to shape U.S. foreign policy. And looming over Europe from the east was the Soviet Union, whose communist leaders commanded vast territory and economic resources under a .