Touchstone, 1984年10月24日 - 308 頁
From Simon & Schuster, Soviet Power is Jonathan Steele's exploration on the Kremlin's foreign policy from Brezhnev to Chernenko.
This analysis points to a pattern of thwarted strategy and failed objectives, which has weakened the influence of the Soviet Union even while its military power has grown, but warns that the United States frequently misunderstands Soviet intentions and capabilities.
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The Brezhnev Legacy
The Soviet View of National Security
The Growth of Soviet Power
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accept action administration Afghanistan Africa allies American Angola Arab argued arms attack become began border Brezhnev called Central China Chinese Communist Congress continued countries crisis Cuba Cuban decision defense détente early Eastern Europe economic effort Egypt European forces foreign policy Germany give Henry Kissinger hope important increase independence influence interest invasion Iran Israel issue Khrushchev Kissinger Kremlin later Latin leader leadership less major March meeting Middle East military minister missiles Moscow move movement nuclear party peace Peking period Poland political position possible Pravda President Press regime region relations remained role Russians seemed showed side signed socialism socialist South Soviet Union strategic supplies talks Third World threat took trade treaty troops turned United Vietnam wanted Washington weapons West West Germany Western