After the Fall: 1989 and the Future of Freedom
Routledge, Jan 11, 2013 - Political Science - 288 pages
Did the U.S. really "win" the Cold War? Is the fall of Communism only a temporary setback for Marxism, or has the freemarket prevailed, once and for all? In this work, the last ten years are examined by the most important Marxist scholars and journalists.
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Abashidze academic activists Adjaria alternative antisystemic movements Batumi become Berlin Bloch Bowles and Gintis capacities capitalism capitalist China Chinese civil society Cold Cold War Communism Communist Communist Party competition corruption countries cultural Czech Republic democracy democratic East German Eastern Europe Eastern European economic egalitarian elections elites existing forces Gaddis Gaddis's Georgian global Gorbachev groups Hanna Behrend Havel human ideology Immanuel Wallerstein industrial institutions labor leaders liberal Marxist means ment million modern moral Moscow nationalist neoliberal nomenklatura nuclear officials Old Left organizations percent Poland political Prague Spring production radical Reagan reform regimes relations repression revolution revolutionary role Russia social socialist Solidarity Soviet Union Stalin structures struggle Third World tion traditional transformation U.S. policy United USSR Utopian velvet revolution violence vision West West Berlin Western women workers world-system York Zhu Rongji