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Poland's Foreign Policy after 1989 - Roman Kuźniar

Cechy produktu

  • ISBN 9788373832565 
  • Autor Roman Kuźniar 
  • Wydawnictwo Scholar 
  • Ilość stron 376 
  • Rok wydania 2009 

Opis

Tytuł Poland's Foreign Policy after 1989 Autor Roman Kuźniar Język angielski Wydawnictwo Scholar ISBN 978-83-7383-256-5 Rok wydania 2009 Warszawa liczba stron 376 Format pdf Spis treści INTRODUCTION................................ 7

I. POLAND’S FOREIGN POLICY BEFORE 1989................... 13
1. The Foreign Policy of the Second Republic of Poland........... 14
2. The External Relations of the People’s Republic of Poland......... 23
3. Foreign Policy in the Programmes of the Democratic Opposition..........36

II. 1989–1992: REGAINING SOVEREIGNTY.................... 43
1. An International Turning Point: The 1989 Spring of Nations......... 43
Internal Transformations.......................... 48
Transforming the Basics of Poland’s Foreign Policy............... 52
The First Important Steps........................... 58
2. The European Direction......................... 64
Bilateral Relations with Western European States............... 64
Association with the European Communities.................. 70
3. Central-Eastern Europe. The New Regionalism and Relations
with the East................................ 76
The Renaissance of Central Europe..................... 77
The Third Republic’s Policy Towards the East................ 82
4. Security During Transition....................... 95
The CSCE in Poland’s Security Policy.................... 98
Development of Relations with the USA.................... 102
NATO.................................... 108
5. Other Challenges............................ 114

III. SECURITY: THE BATTLE FOR THE ATLANTIC, 1993–1998............. 125
1. Security First.............................. 125
The Battle for NATO............................... 126
Other Aspects of Foreign Security Policy.................. 137
2. European Policy............................. 150
Struggle for the Right to EU Membership.................. 150
Bilateral Relations with Selected Western European Countries.............161
3. Policy Towards Central and Eastern Europe................ 170
Policy Towards the Post-Soviet Union Countries................ 170
Policy Towards the Changing Central Europe................. 182
Bilateral Relations with the Countries of the Region............. 183
4. Other Issues.............................. 188
Poland in the UN.............................. 193
Poland’s External Economic Relations.................... 197

IV. EUROPE, EUROPE – POLAND ENTERS THE EU, 1998–2002.............. 204
1. Accession to the European Union..................... 205
EU’s Preparation for the Enlargement.................... 205
Membership Negotiations........................... 209
How Much Poland in What EU?........................ 223
Bilateral Relations with EU Member States................. 229
2. Security: Poland Stretches Its Wings.................. 239
New Poland in the Changed Alliance..................... 239
"Mature Strategic Partnership" with the USA?................ 247
Other Security Policy Issues........................ 255
3. Improving Relations with the East.................... 257
Better Atmosphere in Relations with Russia................. 257
Sisyphean Labour in Relations with Ukraine................. 265
No Change in Relations with Belarus..................... 271
Gentle Twilight of Central Europe...................... 273
4. Other Problems............................. 278
Non-European Countries in Poland’s Foreign Policy................ 278
Poland’s Involvement in the UN Reform Initiatives............... 283
Foreign Economic Policy – Initial Results.................. 288

V. TRAPS IN THE FIGHT FOR A STRONG POSITION, 2003–2007............294
1. The New Context to the Foreign Policy.................. 294
2. Poland in the EU – Lacking Both Vision and Allies............ 306
3. Towards the Americanisation of Poland’s Security Policy.......... 324
4. The Eastern Policy – Prometheism in Reverse............... 338

CLOSING: A DIFFICULT FREEDOM........................ 353

EPILOGUE, OR A RETURN TO NORMALCY...................... 364

INDEX................................... 369

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