Last edited by Didal
Tuesday, April 21, 2020 | History

4 edition of Political change in post-Communist Slovakia and Croatia found in the catalog.

Political change in post-Communist Slovakia and Croatia

from nationalist to Europeanist

by Fisher, Sharon.

  • 350 Want to read
  • 28 Currently reading

Published by Palgrave Macmillan in New York .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Slovakia,
  • Croatia
    • Subjects:
    • Nationalism -- Case studies.,
    • Post-communism -- Case studies.,
    • Comparative government.,
    • Slovakia -- Politics and government -- 1993-,
    • Croatia -- Politics and government -- 1990-

    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographical references and index.

      StatementSharon Fisher.
      GenreCase studies.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsJN2240.A58 F57 2006
      The Physical Object
      Paginationp. cm.
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL3422163M
      ISBN 101403972869
      LC Control Number2005043537


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Political change in post-Communist Slovakia and Croatia by Fisher, Sharon. Download PDF EPUB FB2

Both Slovakia and Croatia overcame weighty political obstacles during their progress from communist federal units to democratic sovereign states.

Their challenges and successes in entering the pan-European fold can serve as examples to all remaining post-communist countries struggling with divisive nationalism and stifling authoritarianism."4/5(1). Political Change in Post-Communist Slovakia and Croatia book.

Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Recipient of Silver Medal from the /5(2). Get this from a library.

Political change in post-Communist Slovakia and Croatia: from nationalist to Europeanist. [Sharon Fisher, Ph. D.] -- "After the collapse of communism, the quest for independence and challenges of democratization created a contest between two powerful forces: Nationalist and Europeanists.

This book examines the. Read Political Change in Post-Communist Slovakia and Croatia: From Nationalist to Europeanist PDF. Springer, Sep 3, - Political Science - pages 0 Reviews Revealing how the quest for independence and challenges of democratization created a contest between nationalists and Europeanists, two powerful forces in domestic politics, after the collapse of communism, Fisher sheds light on the nationalism and post-communist transitions.

Political Change in Post-Communist Slovakia and Croatia: From Nationalist to Europeanist. The Rise of National Movements and the Political Mobilization of Populations PDF.

The Battle between “Nationalists” and “Europeanists” Sharon Fisher. Pages The First Elections— in Croatia and in Slovakia. Sharon Fisher. Get this from a library. Political change in post-Communist Slovakia and Croatia: from nationalist to Europeanist. [Sharon Fisher, Ph. D.] -- After the collapse of communism, the quest for independence and challenges of democratization created a contest between two powerful forces: Nationalists and Europeanists.

This book examines the. Buy Political Change in Post-Communist Slovakia and Croatia: From Nationalist to Europeanist by Fisher, Sharon (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Sharon Fisher.

Sharon Fisher is the author of Political Change in Post-Communist Slovakia and Croatia ( avg rating, 2 ratings, 0 reviews, published ), Beyond th /5(3). International influences were instrumental in the shaping of democratic outcomes in post-communist countries. The cases of Slovakia and Croatia demonstrate that Author: Jana Grittersova.

Croatia first appeared as two duchies in the 7th century, the Duchy of Croatia and the Duchy of Pannonian Croatia, which were united and elevated into the Kingdom of Croatia which lasted from until From the 12th century the Kingdom of Croatia entered a Personal Union with the Kingdom of Hungary, it remained a distinct state with its ruler and Sabor, but it elected Royal.

Slovakia (/ s l oʊ ˈ v æ k i ə,-ˈ v ɑː k-/ (); Slovak: Slovensko [ˈslɔʋɛnskɔ] ()), officially the Slovak Republic (Slovak: Slovenská republika, listen (help info)), is a landlocked country in Central is bordered by Poland to the north, Ukraine to the east, Hungary to the south, Austria to the west, and the Czech Republic to the northwest.

Slovakia's territory spans Capital and largest city: Bratislava. Fisher S. () The Fall of the “Nationalists”: in Slovakia and in Croatia. In: Political Change in Post-Communist Slovakia and Croatia: From Nationalist to Europeanist. Palgrave Macmillan, New YorkAuthor: Sharon Fisher.

Political change in post-communist Slovakia and Croatia: From nationalist to Europeanist domestic forces with very different political agendas in Croatia or Serbia. book Author: Zoran Ćirjaković. A Change of Direction: The Parliamentary Elections and Party Politics in Slovakia. Journal of Communist Studies and Transition Politics: Vol.

24, No. 2, pp. Cited by: This timely book surveys political change in postcommunist Europe. It begins with a brief overview of the history and the communist legacy of each country, then examines the new constitutional framework, the principal political parties and their orientations, the direction and scope of economic reform, and the foreign and security policies.

This book bridges the usual gap in research between the post-communist parliaments and more "normal" democratic parliaments to develop a common legislative research perspective on both new and established parliaments.

This book was previously published as a special issue of the Journal of Legislative Studies. Category: Political Science. This book concentrates on the regulation of political parties in the EU post-communist democracies, and on Bulgaria, Croatia, the Czech Republic, Estonia, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Poland, Slovakia, Slovenia and Romania, in particular.

Circuitous in Slovakia But Not in the Czech Republic Paula Pickering Students of political development have not always been good at understanding drastic political change (Myron Weiner and Samuel P.

Huntington, Understanding Political Development, Prospect Heights, IL: Waveland Press,33).Author: Paula Pickering.

Read this book on Questia. Central and Eastern Europe today consists of twelve countries: Poland, Hungary, the Czech Republic, Slovakia, Romania, Bulgaria, Albania, a rump Yugoslav state consisting of the Serb Republic and Montenegro, and the former Yugoslav republics of Slovenia, Croatia, Bosnia-Herzegovina, and Macedonia.

Political Change in Post-Communist Slovakia and Croatia: From Revealing how the quest for independence and challenges of democratization created a contest between nationalists and Europeanists, two powerful forces in domestic politics, after the collapse of communism, Fisher sheds light on the nationalism and post-communist : Political Liberalization in Post-Communist States: A Comparative Analysis of Church-State Relations in Croatia and Slovenia By Tamara Kotar, BA, MPA A thesis submitted to the Faculty of Graduate Studies and Research in partial fulfillment of the requirements for the degree of Doctorate of Philosophy Department of Political Science.

This thoroughly revised and updated edition of The Handbook of Political Change in Eastern Europe provides an authoritative and thorough analysis of the political changes which have occurred in Central and Eastern Europe since the demise of communism. It offers an historical, comparative perspective of the region and focuses on the social consequences of the.

The post-communist states have developed political systems from democracy to dictatorship. Using examples and empirical data collected from twenty-six former Soviet states, Graeme Gill provides a detailed comparative analysis of the core issues of regime change, the creation of civil society, economic reform and the changing nature of post.

The end of the last century brought new hope to post-communist Slovakia, but the state’s cultural policy quickly adjusted to a capitalist mode of production. Narratives in Slovak feature films remained isolated from the political situation and critical documentary was censored on public television.

Matej Sotník January 7,am. The Post-communist Transition of Croatian Political Culture JESSICA KUNTZ* Summary In the past two decades, Croatian political institutions have been through a whirlwind of change, from wartime politics, to international isolation, to gra-dual democratization and, most recently, to pending European Union by: 1.

‘This Handbook offers a historically informed, systematic account of the political development in Central and Eastern Europe. Two chapters lay out a framework for comparison. 26 specialists provide analyses for 19 countries.

In an appendix each of these country chapters documents election results, government composition, the electoral system, and the constitutional framework.

This book presents a detailed, up-to-date review of political changes in Eastern Europe. Even better, it offers a framework for understanding those changes -- and what may happen is an up-to-date, detailed analysis and review of the political evolution of post-Communist Eastern Europe. It clarifies the chronology of changes in Eastern Europe and the former Soviet Union.

Fisher, Sharon, Political Change in Post-Communist Slovakia and Croatia: From Nationalist to Europeanist, New York, Palgrave McMillan,pp. Analyses rise of nationalist movements, how the regimes in newly independent Croatia () and Slovakia () promoted nationalism and the subsequent decline of nationalism and rise of democratic.

This book concentrates on the regulation of political parties in the EU post-communist democracies, and on Bulgaria, Croatia, the Czech Republic, Estonia, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Poland, Slovakia, Slovenia and Romania, in by: 1.

Essay on Business, Government and Society. Hungary * Some experienced a new crisis – Bulgaria and Romania * Russia and Ukraine as well as several other successor states of the Soviet nion had experienced constant decline throughout the entire decade * Poland, the Czech Republic, Hungary, Slovakia and Croatia – market economies are functioning, economic.

The authors come to the core conclusion that the Student Movement remained an independent player that achieved change in the political system at a crucial juncture. The End of Communist Rule in Albania is a much-needed contribution in the fields of social movements, democratization studies, Communist and Post-Communist politics, and Albanian.

With case studies on a diverse set of post-communist polities including Slovakia, Bosnia, Macedonia, Ukraine, Estonia, Croatia, the Baltic States and Russia, expert contributors consider how the institutional legacies of the communist past impact on policies designed to support minority communities in the new European democracies.

Product Information. This book surveys the current state and recent development of political science in the post-communist countries of Central and Eastern European, from Albania and Armenia through Latvia and Lithuania to Slovenia and the Ukraine.

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“Croatia, the War, and the Future” does not control or guarantee the accuracy, relevance, timeliness or completeness of information on any other website or webpage.

We do not endorse or accept any responsibility for any views expressed or products or services offered on outside sites, or the organisations sponsoring those sites, or the.

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In analysing the various dimensions of party regulation, it builds on the main premises derived from the neo. Description of the situation and analysis after 15 years of transformation. The point of departure of its development (state socialism and its crisis) has determined the profile of the “post-Communist Left” for the last 15 years until today: It represents both parts of the “service class” that had been closely linked with state socialism as well as groups of the population that had.

Two decades of political, economic and social transformations in Eastern and Central Europe have produced outcomes that were hardly expected when the region emerged from communist rule.

Yet, these.Tim Haughton is a political scientist with a particular interest in electoral and party politics, electoral campaigning, the relationship between politics and government, the interaction between domestic and European sources of change, the relationship between Britain and the EU, the role of the past in the politics of the present and the domestic politics of Slovakia, Slovenia and the .Political science has sometimes been portrayed as an inherently “moral” discipline, imbued with democratic ideals, bound to contribute to the “emergence and stabilization of democracy”.¹ This is a powerful narrative because it adds ethical legitimacy to the field – something which political scientists may find helpful in cases where the discipline’s institutionalisation meets with.