Call for Soviet withdrawal from Afghanistan
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Call for Soviet withdrawal from Afghanistan November 24, 1982 by Jeane J Kirkpatrick

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Published by U.S. Dept. of State, Bureau of Public Affairs, Office of Public Communication, Editorial Division in Washington, D.C .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Soviet Union -- Foreign relations -- Afghanistan,
  • Afghanistan -- Foreign relations -- Soviet Union

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesCurrent policy -- no. 441
ContributionsUnited States. Dept. of State. Office of Public Communication. Editorial Division
The Physical Object
Pagination3, [1] p. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14938192M

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Nearly ten years of bloodshed and political turmoil have followed the Soviet invasion of Afghanistan in Soviet occupation not only proved a major trauma for the people of Afghanistan; invasion ended at a stroke the growth in superpower detente that had characterized the late s; and back home in the Soviet Union the effects of escalating military costs and o young military. This reference analyzes and chronicles the Soviet occupation of and withdrawal from Afghanistan in the period from to by an observer in the area who relied on a variety of sources and cross-checked them carefully. This reference analyzes and chronicles Ratings: 0. ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: pages ; 23 cm: Contents: The Geneva accords of April / William Maley --Post-withdrawal Afghanistan / Louis Dupree --The regional politics of the Afghan crisis / Amin Saikal --The Afghan conflict and Soviet domestic politics / T.H. Rigby --The Soviet armed forces and the Afghan . that the book doesn’t have the last word on the subject. A Long Goodbye: The Soviet Withdrawal from Afghanistan. Artemy Kalinovsky. Harvard University Press. May Find this book: Google Books Amazon LSE Library Since the s, historical study of the Cold War has been characterised by a tremendous debate over the origins of the conflict.

  Representatives of the USSR, Afghanistan, the United States and Pakistan sign an agreement calling for the withdrawal of Soviet forces from Afghanistan. In.   The Soviet statement disclosed for the first time that the withdrawal of the six regiments had involved a total of 8, troops. ''This is a tangible reduction,'' the Defense Ministry said.   For Afghanistan, the Soviet withdrawal did not mean an end to the fighting, however. The Muslim rebels eventually succeeded in establishing control over Afghanistan in The situation created by the Soviet withdrawal from Afghanistan is also explored, and in a new conclusion Professor Roy assesses to what extent the war Author: Shahrough Akhavi.

Soviet cartridges and ammunition spell out the words ^Goodbye, Afghanistan Published: Briefing Book # By Svetlana Savranskaya and Tom Blanton For more information, contact: or [email protected] Geneva Accords Achieved Failure Disguised as Success: The End of Soviet Intervention, but Not Demilitarization or Free Elections. This book is designed to explore the background to the decision to withdraw and its broader implications. The authors, all established specialists, examine the Geneva Accords; the future for post-withdrawal Afghanistan; and the impact of withdrawal on regional states, Soviet foreign and domestic policies, the Soviet armed forces, Sino-Soviet relations, and world : $ Get this from a library! Call for Soviet withdrawal from Afghanistan: Novem [Jeane J Kirkpatrick; United States. Department of State. Office of Public Communication. Editorial Division.]. The final and complete withdrawal of Soviet combatant forces from Afghanistan began on 15 May and ended on 15 February under the leadership of Colonel-General Boris Gromov.. Planning for the withdrawal of the Soviet Union (USSR) from the Afghanistan War began soon after Mikhail Gorbachev became the General Secretary of the Central Committee of the Communist Party of the Soviet on: Afghanistan.