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Chechnya Still Boiling
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Editors: George S. Toler
Book Description:
In September 1999, Russia’s then-Premier Vladimir Putin ordered military, police, and security forces to enter the breakaway Chechnya region, resulting in these forces occupying the region by early 2000. The conflict has resulted in thousands of military and civilian casualties and the massive destruction of housing and infrastructure. This book looks at Chechnya and Putin’s rise to power and continuing popularity which have been tied at least partly to his perceived ability to prosecute this conflict successfully. In the run-up to Russian legislative elections in December 2003 and a presidential election in March 2004, Putin endeavored to demonstrate that peace had returned to the region. After Chechen terrorists held hundreds of Moscow theater-goers hostage in late 2002, the Putin administration appeared unequivocally opposed to talks with the rebels and more dedicated to establishing a pro-Moscow government in Chechnya. This pro-Moscow government has used its own forces to battle the remaining rebels, ostensibly permitting the disengagement and withdrawal of most Russian troops from the region. This “Chechenization” of the conflict, along with related pacification efforts, has constituted the main elements of the Russian government’s campaign to wind down the fighting. The pacification efforts discussed in this book have also aimed to gain the support or acquiescence of the population to federal control and have included rebuilding assistance and elections. However, the assassination of a pro-Moscow Chechen leader in May 2004, the attack on a school in the town of Beslan, Russia in September 2004 by Chechen terrorists, and widening of conflict to other areas of Russia’s North Caucasus have raised questions about whether Chechenization and pacification are succeeding.


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Table of Contents:
Preface

Chapter 1. Stability in Russia's Chechnya and Other Regions of the North Caucasus: Recent Developments
(Jim Nichol), pp. 1-16

Chapter 2. Chechnya: The Breaking Point
(Thomas de Waal), pp. 17-34

Chapter 3. The Lessons of War: Chechnya, The Caucasus, Russia
(Stephen Blank), pp. 35-48

Chapter 4. Bringing Peace to Chechnya? Assessments and Implications
(Jim Nichol), pp. 49-72

Index, pp. 73

   Series:
      Russian Political, Economic, and Security Issues
   Binding: Softcover
   Pub. Date: 2010
   ISBN: 978-1-60692-577-5
   Status: AV
  
Status Code Description
AN Announcing
FM Formatting
PP Page Proofs
FP Final Production
EP Editorial Production
PR At Prepress
AP At Press
AV Available
  
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Chechnya Still Boiling