Asia Centrală: Dinamici. Tendințe – doc

Washington Must Step Up Its Engagement in Central Asia – FP, 27.01.22
Recent unrest in Kazakhstan underscores the risks of ignoring the root causes of political instability in the region.
By Beth Sanner, a senior fellow at Harvard University’s Belfer Center for Science and International Affairs, and Sebastien Peyrouse, a research professor at the Central Asia Program in the Institute for European, Russian, and Eurasian Studies at George Washington University

Kazakhstan’s Unrest Leaves Behind a Traumatized Society – FP, 19.01.22
Overloaded hospitals are struggling amid a coronavirus spike. By Akbota Karibayeva, a Ph.D. student at the George Washington University who specializes in political regimes and geopolitics in Central Asia

Tokayev faces double challenge in a troubled Kazakhstan – CH, 14.01.22
President Tokayev claims to be focused on addressing popular grievances and curtailing the Kazakhstan oligarch class. But this promise has been made before.

Russian Propagandists Zero In on Kazakh Crisis – FP, 14.01.22
Intense interest by diplomats and state media underscores the significance of Russia’s intervention. By Amy Mackinnon, a national security and intelligence reporter at Foreign Policy

Kazakhstan Exposes the Central Flaw of Biden’s Foreign-Policy Doctrine – FP, 13.01.22
Lofty democratic rhetoric can’t compete with autocratic boots on the ground. That should make Washington uncomfortable. By Ingrid Burke Friedman, a fellow at Harvard University’s Davis Center for Russian and Eurasian Studies and a former consular officer at the U.S. Embassy in Kazakhstan

As Russian Troops Leave, What’s Next for Kazakhstan? – FP, 13.01.22
The intervention signals an evolution for the Collective Security Treaty Organization, previously seen as an ineffective mouthpiece. By Colm Quinn, the newsletter writer at Foreign Policy

Kazakhstan’s Protests Aren’t a Color Revolution – FP, 11.01.22
The country’s widespread popular demonstrations transcended class, region, and politics—making them distinct from those in Belarus and Ukraine. By Erica Marat, an associate professor at the National Defense University’s College of International Affairs, and Assel Tutumlu, an assistant professor in international relations at Near East University

Kazakhstan’s Instability Has Been Building for Years – FP, 10.01.22
As violence subsides, the country’s future remains uncertain. By Raushan Zhandayeva, a Kazakhstan-born researcher and a Ph.D. candidate in political science at George Washington University, and Alimana Zhanmukanova, a Kazakhstan-born independent researcher who focuses on politics and security in Central Asia

Armand Goșu: Kazahstan, sfârșitul fără glorie al epocii Nazarbaev. O afacere de familie kazahă i-a oferit lui Putin ocazia unei demonstrații de forță – contributors, 9.01.22

3 Big Things to Know About the Russian-Led Alliance Intervening in Kazakhstan – 7.01.22
The Collective Security Treaty Organization, explained. By Amy Mackinnon, a national security and intelligence reporter at Foreign Policy

Why Russia Sent Troops Into Kazakhstan – FP, 7.01.22
Moscow’s swift aid to a neighboring regime tracks with its wider strategic goals. By Eugene Chausovsky, a nonresident fellow at the Newlines Institute

What Kazakhstan’s Unrest Means for Russia – FP, 7.01.22
Moscow can walk into Kazakhstan and chew gum at the Ukrainian border, with recent unrest unlikely to upset its tactics further west. By Colm Quinn, the newsletter writer at Foreign Policy

Kazakhstan’s Border With Russia Is Suddenly an Open Question Again – FP, 6.01.22
Moscow has long claimed parts of northern Kazakhstan. The country’s current turmoil makes those claims a lot more relevant—and troubling. By Casey Michel, an investigative journalist and author of American Kleptocracy: How the U.S. Created the World’s Greatest Money Laundering Scheme in History

Will Unrest in Kazakhstan Inflame Tensions Between Russia and the West? – FP, 6.01.22
A sudden wave of protests has spooked the Kremlin and precipitated an unprecedented intervention by Moscow and its allies. By Emma Ashford, a senior fellow in the New American Engagement Initiative at the Atlantic Council’s Scowcroft Center for Strategy and Security, and Matthew Kroenig, deputy director of the Atlantic Council’s Scowcroft Center for Strategy and Security

Central Asia Is Turning Back to Moscow – FP, 7.11.21
With the United States off the scene, Russia is more appealing than China. By Lindsey Kennedy, Nathan Paul Southern

1 Comment

  1. Excellent read, I just passed this onto a colleague who was doing a little research on that. And he just bought me lunch since I found it for him smile Thus let me rephrase that: Thank you for lunch!

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