Regional Power Rivalries in the New Eurasia: Russia, Turkey, and Iran

By Alvin Z. Rubinstein; Oles M. Smolansky | Go to book overview

Cooperation in Europe (the Congressional Helsinki Commission), where she authored numerous reports on the former Soviet republics, including the Central Asia section of Human Rights and Democratization in the Newly Independent States ( 1993). She has also worked as a consultant on Central Asian affairs to various government agencies, as well as the World Bank and the Rand Corporation.

Sergei Gretsky, a native of Belarus, received his Ph.D. in Medieval Islam from the Academy of Sciences of Tajikistan. From 1991 to 1993, he taught at Dushanbe Pedagogical University in Dushanbe, Tajikistan. He is also a coinvestigator in a project on "Central Asia and Conflict" with the Center for Post-Soviet Studies, Washington, DC. Among his publications are articles on Islam and on the Tajik civil war. At present, he is a contract researcher for the U.S. Information Agency.

George S. Harris is director of analysis for the Near East and South Asia in the Bureau of Intelligence and Research, Department of State, Washington, D.C. He has been a lecturer at Johns Hopkins University. Among his published works are The Origins of Communism in Turkey; Troubled Alliance: Turkish-American Problems in Historical Perspective, 1945-1974; and Turkey: Coping with Crisis.

Mohiaddin Mesbahi is associate professor of international relations at Florida International University. In 1993-94 he was a visiting fellow at St. Antony's College, Oxford University. He is author of numerous articles and book chapters on Soviet-Iranian relations and security issues in Central Asia. He is editor of Russia and the Third World in the Post-Soviet Era ( 1993) and Central Asia and the Caucasus after the Soviet Union: Domestic and International Dynamics ( 1994). He is the author of the forthcoming Russia and Iran: From Islamic Revolution to the Collapse of Communism ( London: MacMillan; New York: St. Martin's Press).

Gareth M. Winrow is associate professor of political science and international relations at Bogazici University, Istanbul, Turkey. His recent publications include Where East Meets West: Turkey and the Balkans ( 1993), and articles on Turkish foreign policy in the Caucasus and Central Asia, regional security issues, and NATO in the journals Central Asian Survey, Oxford International Review, Il Politico, European Security, and Journal of South Asian and Middle Eastern Studies. He is also author of The Foreign Policy of the GDR in Africa.

-viii-

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Regional Power Rivalries in the New Eurasia: Russia, Turkey, and Iran
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents v
  • About the Editors And Contributors vii
  • Preface ix
  • Note xii
  • Part I- Old Rivals, New Relationships 1
  • 1: The Russian Federation and Turkey 3
  • 2: Moscow and Tehran The Wary Accommodation 26
  • Part II- Cis and Iran 63
  • 3: Ukraine and Iran 65
  • 4: Azerbaijan and Iran 93
  • 5: Iran and Tajikistan 112
  • Part III- The Turkish Factor 145
  • 6: Iran and Turkey Confrontation Across An Ideological Divide 147
  • 7: Turkey and Central Asia Reality Comes Calling 169
  • Part IV A Russian "Monroe Doctrine" In the Making? 199
  • 8: Russia and Transcaucasia The Case of Nagorno-Karabakh 201
  • 9: Russia and Tajikistan 231
  • 10: The Asian Interior The Geopolitical Pull on Russia 252
  • Conclusion 271
  • Index 279
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