Tag Archives: dedovshchina
Bibliography – Violence in the Russian Armed Forces
The New bibliography compiled by F. Daucé & E. Sieca-Kozlowski is available at http://russiaviolence.hypotheses.org/bibliographies/violence-in-the-russian-armed-forces. It will be regularly updated.
Book – M. Eichler, “Militarizing Men, Conscription, and War in Post-Soviet Russia”, 2011
Maya Eichler, Militarizing Men. Gender, Conscription, and War in Post-Soviet Russia, Standford University Press, forthcoming, 2011. Continue reading
Call for Contributors – Pipss.org – “The Reform of Russian and Post-Soviet Militaries”
Issue 14th – “The Reform of Russian and Post-Soviet Militaries” – Anna Colin Lebedev, Isabelle Facon & Elisabeth Sieca-Kozlowski (14th issue Editors) – Articles Submission Deadline: March 15th, 2012 – Publication: Summer 2012. Continue reading
Journal Issue – Pipss.org – “Security and Defense Reform in Central Asia”
Pipss.org issue 11 on “Security and Defense Reform in Central Asia” is now available at http://pipss.revues.org/index3776.html
Book – Andzhei Belovranin, “Chernaia Kniga”, St-P., Norma, 2010
Andzhei Belovranin, “Chernaia Kniga”, Sankt-Peterburg, Norma, 2010. Available in pdf format in Russian at http://soldiersmothers.ru/medias/pdf/black_book.pdf.
Co-project of the Soldiers’ Mothers of St Petersburg and Novaia Gazeta in St Petersburg. Совместный проект СПб РОПО “Солдатские матери Санкт-Петербурга” и “Новой газеты в Санкт-Петербурге”. Continue reading
Les Etudes du CERI – Elisabeth Sieca-Kozlowski, “Regulating ethnic and religious minorities in the post-Soviet Russian army: The case of Muslims”
Elisabeth SIECA-KOZLOWSKI , “Un exemple de la gestion des minorités ethniques et religieuses dans l’armée russe : le cas des musulmans” [Regulating ethnic and religious minorities in the post-Soviet Russian army: The case of Muslims], Les Etudes du CERI, n°164, April 2010.
Abstract: The post-Soviet Russian armu, having decided to main the draft, must address issues associated with the existence of ethnic and religious minorities; specifically the growing numbers of Muslims and the proselytizing by the Orthodox Chuch. The Russian Othodox Church’s policy of blessing the troops is the source of growing discontent among the Muslim community. The two conflicts of Chechnya have further contributed to the difficulties faced by the army’s Muslim minority. Continue reading