Ethnic conflict in the Baltic states--the case of Latvia
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Ethnic conflict in the Baltic states--the case of Latvia

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Published by Kashtan Press in Kingston, Ont .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Aliens -- Government policy -- Latvia.,
  • Russians -- Legal status, laws, etc. -- Latvia.,
  • Citizenship -- Latvia.,
  • Aliens -- Government policy -- Baltic States.,
  • Citizenship -- Baltic States.,
  • Latvia -- Ethnic relations.,
  • Latvia -- Politics and government -- 1991- .,
  • Baltic States -- Ethnic relations.,
  • Baltic States -- Politics and government.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesLe conflit ethnique dans les pays baltes--le cas de la Lettonie.
Statement[M. Opalski, B. Tsilevich and P. Dutkiewicz ; translation, J. Arassus].
SeriesDistinguished speakers series in political geography
ContributionsTsilevich, B., Dutkiewicz, Piotr.
The Physical Object
Pagination17, 17 p. ;
Number of Pages17
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17189973M
ISBN 101896354009

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The Baltic Way or Baltic Chain (also Chain of Freedom; Estonian: Balti kett; Latvian: Baltijas ceļš; Lithuanian: Baltijos kelias; Russian: Балтийский путь Baltiysky put) was a peaceful political demonstration that occurred on 23 August Approximately two million people joined their hands to form a human chain spanning kilometres ( mi) across the three Baltic Location: Estonian, Latvian and Lithuanian SSRs. DEMOGRAPHY AND RUSSIFICATION IN THE BALTIC STATES: THE CASE OF LATVIA. VIESTURS ZEMBERGS. Introduction. In , the territory of Latvia cove km 2, with 2,, inhabitants, 76% of them Latvians, Russians %, White Russians %, Jews %, and Germans %.Latvia established a democratic courageous government with a multi-party system until , .   (). Ethnic relations, elites and democracy in the Baltic States. Journal of Communist Studies and Transition Politics: Vol. 16, No. 4, pp. Cited by: In the case of the Baltic States, the national elites played a major role in the process leading to more liberal citizenship laws towards the Russian‐speaking minority.

Read the full-text online edition of Immigrants and Nationalists: Ethnic Conflict and Accommodation in Catalonia, the Basque Country, Latvia, and Estonia (). Home» Browse» Books» Book details, Immigrants and Nationalists: Ethnic Conflict and.   More and more ethnic Russians have gained citizenship in the Baltic States and increasingly seem to hold the view of Nils Ušakovs, the ethnically Russian mayor of Latvia.   If the Russians do not the intent to invade the Baltics or have the forces in place to start a war, what might start a conflict in Latvia, Lithuania and Estonia? Oliker posits a plausible scenario.   The Protestant Reformation brought about great change in the Baltic Region of Europe. Effects in religious, social, and political aspects of life occurred, as well as an impact on education and language development. Language development was enabled in local vernaculars because of religious services held in local languages and the translation of works and printing of books.

By contrast, these factors were absent in the third Baltic state, Lithuania. As analysed in the following, the situations in Estonia and Latvia were typically cases for which the OSCE High Commissioner had been established. They demonstrate the extent to which international involvement can keep domestic conflicts tractable—by helping the parties.   T he Baltic States of Estonia, Latvia, and Lithuania occupy a special place in Russian foreign-policy thinking and practice. The only post-Soviet states to secure NATO and EU membership, they are regular whipping boys of the Russian Foreign Ministry for alleged discrimination against ethnic Russians and supposed glorification of fascism. We gain insight into the dynamics of ethnic intermarriage in times of social change by studying marriages between Latvians and Russians (including Belarussians and Ukrainians) that occurred in Latvia before and after independence from the Soviet Union. Before independence, ethnic intermarriage was already rather common, involving about 17% of the marriages annually.   This book seeks to identify the motivations of individual perpetrators of ethnic violence. The work develops four models, labeled Fear, Hatred, Resentm ent, and Rage, gleaned from existing social science literatures. The empirical chapters apply these four models to important events of ethnic conflict in Eastern Europe, from the Russian Revolution to the collapse of Yugoslavia in the .