"This book is a thought-provoking insight into contemporary Russian politics." --Matthew Alan Hill, INCORE, University of Ulster, The Ethnic Conflict Research Digest, 3/1/2006 "Many thought a decade ago that Russia had irreversibly crossed the boundary separating dictatorship from democracy. We now see discouraging evidence of an authoritarian revival that places Russia back in the gray zone between regimes. This collection of empirically rich and theoretically informed essays by Russian and American specialists shows why the backsliding has occurred, with what results, and with what implications for the future." --Timothy J. Colton, Director of Davis Center for Russian and Eurasian Studies, Harvard University, 3/1/2004 "A thoroughly comprehensive book on one of the most important questions facing Russia today. The future of Russia's democracy may be the last lingering question from the revolutionary process launched almost two decades ago. To understand why Russia's political transition has been so long and protracted, there is no better place to start than Between Dictatorship and Democracy." --Yegor Gaidar, Director of the Institute for the Economy in Transition and former Prime Minister of Russia, 1991-92, 3/1/2004 "A comprehensive, rich, and insightful overview of the major trends in Russian democratization since the Gorbachev era... The fact that the authors are among the best-known Western and Russian experts on the subject --and, in some cases, also among the key individuals involved in crafting Russia's democratic institutions --will surely guarantee the book a wide audience. " --Stephen Hanson, University of Washington "There are simply no better scholars of Russian democracy writing today than Michael McFaul, Nikolai Petrov, and Andrei Ryabov. Did the poet say you can't understand Russia by reason alone? Their cool and rigorous analyses will convince you otherwise." --Stephen Sestanovich, Council on Foreign Relations and former Ambassador at Large for the New Independent States, 3/1/2004Rezension:
"This book is a thought-provoking insight into contemporary Russian politics." --Matthew Alan Hill, INCORE, University of Ulster, The Ethnic Conflict Research Digest, 3/1/2006
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