Soviet Russia


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Soviet Russia

(formerly) another name for the Russian Soviet Federative Socialist Republic or the Soviet Union
References in periodicals archive ?
Sapir, born in 1902, had been a member of the menshevik youth movement in soviet Russia (the party in exile only admitted into its ranks those who had been party members in Russia), he had experienced the notorious Solovki prison camp before escaping to the west, and he spent many years as the curator of Russian materials at the IISH, working there until his death in 1989.
In "capitalist" Wales over 60% of the GDP comes from public sector spending which is a higher figure than it was in Soviet Russia, a country that virtually outlawed all types of private enterprise.
He was instrumental in helping Poles and other people under Soviet occupation gain independence and in changing Soviet Russia itself.
Secretly written in the 1950s, this insightful tome shows that it was possible to correctly assess Soviet Russia even when all the archives were closed and critical writing was strictly forbidden.
If we were in the late eighties and I told you that very soon Soviet Russia is going to collapse, the Berlin Wall is going to collapse, and the apartheid regime in South Africa is going to collapse within months, without bloodshed--you would have thought that I was out of my mindC*The only problem is that neither in South Africa, nor Soviet Russia, not even in Berlin, were there 300 or 400,000 settlers.
It first originated among the criminal groups of Soviet Russia.
Here you see reminders not only that early Soviet Russia teemed with artistic talent but also that genuine energy bubbled behind the earliest political sloganeering in home-grown communism.
He also berated America for using Islam-phobia to use Taliban against Soviet Russia, while today they were being branded as terrorists, and advised Obama that all the violence could just be ended by mere ceasefire in entire Ummah including Swat; otherwise every Muslim had a complete training centre in his very mind.
In the earlier decades of Soviet Russia, however, a good deal of tourism was primarily political, as curious or sometimes disaffected Westerners sought to evaluate 'the Soviet experiment' for themselves.
It is an absurd story of a handful of derring-do adventurers attempting to retrieve a cache of White Russian diamonds from deep in Soviet Russia.
The book traces the evolution of labour regimes in 1920s Soviet Russia, from a brief period of militarization of labour during the Civil War to one of collective bargaining within enterprises beginning in 1922 that was stifled by the end of the decade after a Stalinist purge of the union.
Britain, Soviet Russia and the Collapse of the Versailles Order, 1919-1939 by Keith Neilson.

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