Russian Civil Society: A Critical Assessment
A vibrant civil society - characterized by the independently organized activity of people as citizens, undirected by state authority - is an essential support for the development of freedom, democracy, and prosperity. Thus it has been one important indicator of the success of post-communist transitions. This volume undertakes a systematic analysis of the development of civil society in post-Soviet Russia. An introduction and two historical chapters provide background, followed by chapters that analyze the Russian context and consider the roles of the media, business, organized crime, the church, the village, and the Putin administration in shaping the terrain of public life. Eight case studies then illustrate the range and depth of actual citizen organizations in various national and local community settings, and a concluding chapter weighs the findings and distills comparisons and conclusions.
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Civil Society in Late Imperial Russia
Civil Society in the Soviet Union?
Media Civil Society and the Failure of the Fourth Estate in Russia
Business and Civil Society in Russia
The Church and Civil Society in Russia
Civil Society in Rural Russia
Vladimir Putins Design for Civil Society
Where Are They in the Former Workers State?
Russian Environmentalists and Civil Society
Disability Organizations in the Regions
Domestic Violence Crisis Centers
Is Civil Society Stronger in Small Towns?
Tensions and Trajectories
Defining Civil Society
Institutionalized Interest Groups
Civil Society Through
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