72 results found
Page 6 of 12
Liz Fuller analyses the internal debate in South Ossetia that preceded the recently signed integration treaty with Russia, arguing that the South Ossetian leadership overestimated their freedom of action vis-a-vis Moscow.
Larissa Sotieva argues that the recent integration treaty signed between South Ossetia and Russia marks the end of a period in which independence had ceased to be a viable option for Tskhinval(i).
Laurence Broers argues that the Nagorno Karabakh conflict has, in contrast to other frozen conflicts, remained localised, and it is in the interest of the conflict parties to de-escalate current crises to avoid as much as possible the involvement of outside powers.
Nina Caspersen outlines the inherent problems of dealing with the ‘frozen conflicts’ on Europe’s periphery before concluding that engagement with these regions and their populations should be a priority in the coming months.
Habibe Ozdal outlines the development of Turkish-Russian relations in recent years, arguing that a ‘copartmentalisation’ has helped insulate bilateral ties from obstacles such as the Russo-Georgian War of 2008 and the ongoing Ukraine crisis.