B. Fieseler, “Soviet Style Welfare: The Disabled sodliers of the Great Patriotic War” in M. Rasell, E. Iarskaia-Smirnova (eds) Disability in Eastern Europe and the Former Soviet Union. History, policy and everyday life, Routledge, 2013, 288 pages.
Category Archives: Post-War Situations
Conference – Chechnya: Rationales of Violence and War Experiences Paris, 22-23 octobre 2012 – the Program
Chechnya: rationales of violence and war experiences
Paris, 22-23 octobre 2012
Auditorium de la BULAC, 65 rue des Grands Moulins, Paris 13 (M° Bibliothèque François Mitterrand) Continue reading
Book – Nathalie Duclos (Ed), War Veterans in Postwar Situations Chechnya, Serbia, Turkey, Peru, and Côte d’Ivoire, Forthcoming June 2012
Book – Karen Petrone. The Great War in Russian Memory – Forthcoming
Karen Petrone. The Great War in Russian Memory, Series: Indiana-Michigan Series in Russian and East European StudiesPublication date: 6/23/2011, 408 pages.
Bibliography – Veterans & Post-War Situation
This bibliography was primarily published on http://russiaviolence.hypotheses.org.
A SUGGESTED BIBLIOGRAPHY compiled by E. Sieca-Kozlowski
Last update: November 4, 2010 Continue reading
Book – French version of “The Tanks of August”, R. Pukhov (Ed.)
The Centre for Analysis of Strategies and Technologies released a French version of the book “The Tanks of August” – “Les chars d’Août”
Les chars d’Août / M.S. Barabanov, A.V. Lavrov, V.A. Tselouïko, sous la direction de R. Poukhov, préface d’Yves Boyer. – Moscou, Centre d’Analyse des Stratégies et des Technologies, 2010. 144 p. Available in pdf format http://www.cast.ru/files/Ta_fr_cp_1_2.pdf
Nationalities Papers – Elisabeth Sieca-Kozlowski, “Russian military patriotic education: a control tool against the arbitrariness of veterans”
Elisabeth Sieca-Kozlowski, “Russian military patriotic education: a control tool against the arbitrariness of veterans”, Nationalities Papers, Volume 38, Issue 1 January 2010 , pp. 73 – 85.
The military had been concerned about military patriotic education for a long time when Putin’s Patriotic Education Programme was published. As soon as the collapse of the Soviet Union occurred, followed a few years later by the creation of the Russian armed forces, they had already been developing patriotic education programmes aimed primarily at youth, aided by veterans of local wars, both volunteers and recruits. Continue reading