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New Eastern Europe Magazine

5 issues per year View Reviews   |   Write Review From $4.00 per issue 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  |  Issue 6/2021  


The extremely tense situation at the Polish, Lithuanian and Latvian borders with Belarus where thousands of migrants from the Middle East are being used in the most cynical way to put pressure on European Union is a gruesome reminder of why it is so crucial to pay attention to the developments in our region. Clearly, history has not ended on the post-Soviet space and conflicts continue to break out.
Only a year ago we witnessed the second Nagorno-Karabakh war between Armenia and Azerbaijan. It took at least 5,000 lives and significantly shifted the geopolitics in the South Caucuses. One year on, we reflect on this conflict and seek a chance for lasting peace for the people of Armenia, Azerbaijan and their neighbours. We gathered opinions from authors who argue that the way forward is through shared infrastructure and transportation links. We publish these essays believing that having such a debate is an important step, even if some analysts may doubt the success of Pax Caucasia.
Even more, the situation in Belarus and at the border, Nagorno-Karabakh, as well as the ongoing war in Ukraine, are elements in the long-term process of the collapse of the Soviet Union. The destruction of the empire indeed started 30 years ago when Boris Yeltsin, Leonid Kravchuk and Stanislav Shushkievich signed the now famous Belovezha Accords which formally brought an end to the USSR. The outcome of this decision is discussed and analysed by our authors in a special section which we publish in this issue in partnership with the Friedrich Ebert Foundation (Warsaw office) and where we pay special attention to social aspects of the post-Soviet transformation. To put it in the words of professor Serhii Plokhy: “the disintegration of the Soviet Union is still going on and it is not peaceful”.
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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You'll receive 5 issues during a 1 year New Eastern Europe magazine subscription.

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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 Thursday, April 23, 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 Monday, October 29, 2018