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General Interest
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New Eastern Europe Magazine

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7 Reviews   •  English   •   General Interest (History & Knowledge)
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Trying to understand what is Vladimir Putin’s next move? Want to know more about the crisis in Ukraine? Looking for historical and cultural figures that shape Eastern Europe? Then look no further. Put New Eastern Europe on your reading list by downloading the New Eastern Europe App and gain access to the most important issues facing our region today.

New Eastern Europe is the exclusive English language bimonthly news magazine dedicated to Central and Eastern European affairs. The magazine provides readers with commentary on current events, political analysis, cultural and historical discussions as well as books and film reviews.
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New Eastern Europe

April-May 2024 Throughout history the region of the South Caucasus, which is made up of the countries of Armenia, Azerbaijan and Georgia, has found itself at the crossroads of geopolitics. This observation is definitely relevant today. The region is surrounded by neighbouring powers such as Russia, Iran, Turkey and the European Union, all of which have a significant impact on the region’s present and future trajectory. In this issue, our authors explore how conflict has overshadowed this region and remains the greater barrier to long-term development and a democratic future. In particular, the role of Russia since the fall of the Soviet Union has negatively affected the balance of the region and continues to do so till this day. Twenty per cent of Georgian territory remains occupied by Russia or pro-Russian forces, which led to huge challenges for the country internally. The arrival of Russians en masse to Georgia following the invasion of Ukraine only further complicates the situation locally. Nevertheless, ahead of this year’s elections, the ruling Georgian Dream party feels emboldened to maintain its power, but will it be at the cost of its path towards Euro-Atlantic integration? Similarly, the Nagorno-Karabakh conflict has seemingly come to an end as a result of the September 2023 Azerbaijani offensive to take the territory. This was achieved also as a result of Russia not carrying out its promise to maintain the peace as agreed in 2020 following the 44-day war between Armenia and Azerbaijan. In the wake of the 2023 offensive, more than 120,000 ethnic Armenians have fled their homes, without any prospect to return, raising questions about the region's ability to achieve stability and prosperity. Through the analyses, perspectives and stories presented in this issue, we aim to shed light on the complexities of this region and explore pathways towards a more peaceful and prosperous future.


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New Eastern Europe  |  April-May 2024  


Throughout history the region of the South Caucasus, which is made up of the countries of Armenia, Azerbaijan and Georgia, has found itself at the crossroads of geopolitics. This observation is definitely relevant today. The region is surrounded by neighbouring powers such as Russia, Iran, Turkey and the European Union, all of which have a significant impact on the region’s present and future trajectory. In this issue, our authors explore how conflict has overshadowed this region and remains the greater barrier to long-term development and a democratic future.

In particular, the role of Russia since the fall of the Soviet Union has negatively affected the balance of the region and continues to do so till this day. Twenty per cent of Georgian territory remains occupied by Russia or pro-Russian forces, which led to huge challenges for the country internally. The arrival of Russians en masse to Georgia following the invasion of Ukraine only further complicates the situation locally. Nevertheless, ahead of this year’s elections, the ruling Georgian Dream party feels emboldened to maintain its power, but will it be at the cost of its path towards Euro-Atlantic integration?

Similarly, the Nagorno-Karabakh conflict has seemingly come to an end as a result of the September 2023 Azerbaijani offensive to take the territory. This was achieved also as a result of Russia not carrying out its promise to maintain the peace as agreed in 2020 following the 44-day war between Armenia and Azerbaijan. In the wake of the 2023 offensive, more than 120,000 ethnic Armenians have fled their homes, without any prospect to return, raising questions about the region's ability to achieve stability and prosperity.

Through the analyses, perspectives and stories presented in this issue, we aim to shed light on the complexities of this region and explore pathways towards a more peaceful and prosperous future.
read more read less
Trying to understand what is Vladimir Putin’s next move? Want to know more about the crisis in Ukraine? Looking for historical and cultural figures that shape Eastern Europe? Then look no further. Put New Eastern Europe on your reading list by downloading the New Eastern Europe App and gain access to the most important issues facing our region today.

New Eastern Europe is the exclusive English language bimonthly news magazine dedicated to Central and Eastern European affairs. The magazine provides readers with commentary on current events, political analysis, cultural and historical discussions as well as books and film reviews.

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New Eastern Europe

As a former Foreign Affairs Officer to the Hungarian Military and someone extremely interested in events happening in Eastern Europe I love this magazine and it's associated podcast. Reviewed 23 April 2020

New Eastern Europe Looked Through Cold War Eyes

New Eastern Europe Looked Through Cold War Eyes - There is nothing new or objective in this magazine, it Russiaphobia on steroids. Rather than embrace the new opportunities for trade and culture between Eastern European nations, Russia included, it looks at how to paint everything in terms of opportunities for destabilising relations between Russia and her immediate neighbours. It's everything that is wrong with "Western" thinking at this time, which is progressively becoming more Fascist towards anything that does not conform to its "world view" and business interests. Reviewed 29 October 2018

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