|Statement||Vitaly Korionov ; [translated from the Russian by Leonard Stoklitsky].|
|Series||Soviet foreign policy and international relations|
|LC Classifications||JX1555.Z7 U4413|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||116 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||116|
|LC Control Number||75331869|
Peaceful coexistence (Russian: Мирное сосуществование, romanized: Mirnoye sosushchestvovaniye) was a theory developed and applied by the Soviet Union at various points during the Cold War in the context of primarily Marxist–Leninist foreign policy and was adopted by Soviet-allied socialist states that they could peacefully coexist with the capitalist bloc (i.e., U.S. In different opinions of the rulers of different forms of political organization – the socialist and the capitalist – a lot of hatred came out. But sometimes a cold war between the socialist system (USSR) and the capitalist system (USA) was interrupted peace initiatives. Peaceful Coexistence Already in the works of the Bolshevik leader [ ]. Active peaceful coexistence imposes mutual rights and obligations on us, the trick to make the relation peaceful lies in the equity and harmony. The parties will be well advised to train in both and not go for higher levels of positive peace than they can master. And Western individualism and state sovereignty may impede positive peace. Start studying US HISTORY FINAL 1. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools.
3) Decolonisation and the 'end of empire' opened up new areas for superpower competition and conflict e.g. in the Middle East and South-East Asia. 4)Furthermore, China's criticism of peaceful co-existence put pressure on K to adopt a harder line with the West (e.g. the Paris Summit and the U-2 incident). I have been told that the question of peaceful coexistence of states with different social systems is uppermost today in the minds of many Americans—and not only Americans. The question of coexistence, particularly in our day, interests literally every man and woman on the by: Khrushchev explained the new policy in his famous speech (February ) in which he criticised Stalin and said that 'peaceful co-existence' was not only possible but essential: 'there were only two ways - either peaceful co-existence or the most destructive war in history. There is no third way'. In his book, Kocho-Williams focuses on the Khrushchev-era in Chapter 8. He argues that Khrushchev’s policy of peaceful coexistence would be better defined as a policy of “enforced coexistence” rather than seeking to ease tensions.
Peace or Peaceful Coexistence? Paperback – January 1, by Richard V. Allen (Author), Bertram D. Wolfe (Foreword) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Paperback "Please retry" $ Price: $ A Good Example of Peaceful Coexistence? Book Description: This monograph, based on newly declassified sources from Western and Russian archives as well as on communist texts about international law and neutrality, is the first English-language account of Soviet policy towards neutral yet capitalist Austria during the Cold War. The policy of peaceful coexistence assumes a readiness to solve all outstanding issues without resort to force, by means of negotiations and reasonable compromises. ” The reasoning behind the policy was Khrushchev ’ s aim to “ catch up and overtake ” the West in economic development, and thereby prove the superiority of the Soviet system. Lenin’s policy of peaceful coexistence constitutes one aspect of the international policy of the proletariat in power, whereas Khrushchov stretches peaceful coexistence into the general line of foreign policy for the socialist countries and even further into the general line for all Communist Parties.