(redirected from soviet)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to soviet: Soviet Bloc
SUAWACSSoviet (Union) Airborne Warning And Control System
References in periodicals archive ?
Asked to justify the Soviet invasion of Afghanistan, Reed happily obliged, arguing that it was merely a defensive action against American imperialism.
For nearly a decade, even before he became Russia's "president," THE NEW AMERICAN has been reporting on Putin's KGB pedigree and his steady implementation of a long-range Soviet deception strategy, including the public rehabilitation and refortifying of the KGB-FSB.
Soviet Premier Mikhail Gorbachev launches a program of economic and political reforms called perestroika (or "restructuring").
The Soviet Union and the United States knew they couldn't fight each other directly, so their battles--both for popularity and for territory--took place elsewhere.
International relations Professor Yaroslav Bilinsky considers the efforts of the largely successful Baltic states to move away from their former Soviet identity and align with like-minded Western states.
campaign to undermine him, but also the collapse in 1991 of the Soviet Union, Cuba's chief economic and political patron.
He was already well traveled in the Soviet Union, and now he went the length and breadth of that far-flung territory to gather dances and dancers to represent the entire Soviet Union.
Not only is this a rare example of one of the projects Kabakov actually installed in his studio in Moscow before perestroika, but, juxtaposed with the Guggenheim's "masterpieces" of Soviet kitsch, the piece makes it much clearer why a Russian alive in the early '80s would want to catapult himself through the ceiling.
In focusing on the policies of the Soviet government toward private traders and consumers, Hessler challenges this view of the era, replacing it with a "darker" interpretation.
Flung between one army and the other, those left behind after the Soviet deportations either fled as refugees or marched into battle.
When Kazakhstan declared independence in December 1991 it did not possess an army and so was forced to form an organization from disparate parts of what remained from the Soviet military.
Drugged by TV, the rank-and-file animals are content to follow the Seven Commandments of Animalism painted on the barn by Squealer (the pig who symbolizes Pravda and the Soviet news agency TASS).