3 edition of law of the Soviet State found in the catalog.
law of the Soviet State
Andrey Yanuaryevich Vyshinsky
|Statement||translated from the Russian by Hugh W. Babb ; introd. by John N. Hazard.|
|Series||American Council of Learned Societies Devoted to Humanistic Studies.Russian Translation Project.Series|
|Contributions||Babb, Hugh Webster, 1887-|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvii, 749 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||749|
When abroad, citizens of the USSR enjoy the protection and assistance of the Soviet state. Article Citizens of the USSR are equal before the law, without distinction of origin, social or property status, race or nationality, sex, education, language, attitude to religion, type and nature of occupation, domicile, or other status. The Laws of Rule With his latest work4 Professor Ioffe has set out a comprehensive, con- densed, rebarbative, provocative map of Soviet legal and public affairs. I. Message The plan of the book The introductory chapter of the book lists criti-.
Unwelcome books. In , the young Soviet government created the Glavlit (General Directorate for the Protection of State Secrets in the Press) which for decades remained the main instrument of Author: Oleg Yegorov. Books shelved as soviet-history: Everyday Stalinism: Ordinary Life in Extraordinary Times: Soviet Russia in the s by Sheila Fitzpatrick, Stalin: Volu.
This book is an English translation of the Soviet Civil Code as published in Sovetskaia Iustitsiia in This book also includes the Russian by: 1. STATE AND LAW: SOVIET AND YUGOSLAV THEORY. By Ivo Lapenna. New Haven: Yale University Press. Pp. xi, $ In his study of the political doctrine of communism,' Hans Kelsen concluded that after more than thirty years of communist rule the Soviet ideologists proved to be unable to work out an original theory of state.
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The Law of the Soviet State Hardcover – January 1, by Vyshinsky, Andrei Y (General Editor) (Hugh W. Babb, Trans) (John N. Hazard, (Author)Author: Vyshinsky, Andrei Y (General Editor) (Hugh W. Babb, Trans) (John N. Hazard. The law of the Soviet state (American Council of Learned Societies Russian translation project series) [Andrei Yanuarievich Vuishinsky] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
The law of the Soviet state (American Council of Learned Societies Russian translation project series): Andrei Yanuarievich Vuishinsky: : Books.
In this way, The Law of the Soviet State is much more than a law of the Soviet State book textbook. It should be must reading for diplomats and all people who are committed to working with the Russians in matters economic, social, military, political. John Hazard's excellent introduction places its value as an essential book for the informed citizen.
Every Soviet student of government and law reads Vyshinsky's book. Administrators and jurists use it for reference. It is, in a sense, the militant handbook of those engaged in government.
ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: Translation of Sovetskoe gosudarstvennoe pravo. Reprint of the printing of the ed. published by Macmillan, New York, issued as no. 2 of the American Council of Learned Societies Devoted to Humanistic Studies, Russian Translation Project series.
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This is the first treatise on Russia's new legal system, as it emerged from the dissolution of the Soviet Union. The first part of the book analyses in detail the political and economic origins of "perestroika," indispensable for understanding the basic parameters of the evolution of Russian law.
In the following chapters all major legal subjects are discussed against the background of. Vyshinsky was the director of the Soviet Academy of Science's Institute of State and Law. Until the period of Destalinization, the Institute of State and Law was named in his honor. During his tenure as director of the ISL, Vyshinsky oversaw the publication of several important monographs on the general theory of state and law.
Read this book on Questia. This volume is a collection of basic Soviet legislation defining the political structure of the Soviet state, especially in its. This book is an unconventional reappraisal of Soviet law: a field that is ripe for re-evaluation, now that it is clear of Cold War cobwebs; and, as this book shows, one that is surprisingly topical and newly compelling.
Scott Newton argues here that the Soviet order was a work of law. Drawing on a w. This study examines the process by which the seemingly impossible in - the disintegration of the Soviet state - became the seemingly inevitable byproviding an original interpretation not only of the Soviet collapse, but also of.
While Soviet Workers is one of those books that probably needs to be recommended by someone in the field, Remnick’s book is a paperback you might otherwise pick up at an airport for a holiday read. It is a brilliantly written book about life at the end of the Soviet Union.
Buy Soviet Law after Stalin: The Citizen and the State in Contemporary Soviet Law v. 1 (Law in Eastern Europe) by Barry, Donald (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Donald Barry. This book, examining the influence of international trade, considers some of the broader trends in the changing structure of Soviet society, before turning to two specific sources of potential internal strain, both with implications for foreign policy, nationalism and religion.
Constitution (fundamental law) of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics: adopted by the 7th extraordinary session of the Supreme Soviet of the USSR (9th Convocation), October 7, by Union of Soviet Socialist Republics and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at Scott Newton argues here that the Soviet order was a work of law.
Drawing on a wide range of sources – including Russian-language Soviet statues and regulations, jurisprudence, legal theory, and English-language ‘legal Kremlinology’ – this book analyses the central significance of law in the design and operation of Soviet economic Cited by: 3.
The Soviet Union, officially the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (USSR), was a federal socialist state in Northern Eurasia that existed from to and was the largest country in the world. Nominally a union of multiple national Soviet republics, in practice its government and economy were highly was a one-party state governed by the Communist Party, Capital and largest city: Moscow.
Ever since the behavioral revolution reached Communist studies more than 2 decades ago, Western scholarship has tended to ignore the powerful and unwieldy institutional structure of the Soviet government.
Today, suddenly, it is clear that the dramatic political and legislative reforms of the Gorbachev years will remain incomplete as long as the issues of state bureaucratic. Here, after considerable delay, is the English translation of the standard Soviet text, written a decade ago when the author was People's Commissar of Justice.
Despite its generally formal presentation, the author indulges in violent polemics when treating all whom he regards as enemies of true Marxist doctrine. A valuable introduction is contributed by Professor Hazard of Author: Robert Gale Woolbert. Soviet censorship of literature.
Works of print such as the press, advertisements, product labels, and books were censored by Glavlit, an agency established on June 6,to safeguard top secret information from foreign untilthe promulgation of socialist realism was the target of Glavlit in bowdlerizing works of print, while anti-Westernization and.
Soviet law, also called socialist law, law developed in Russia after the communist seizure of power in and imposed throughout the Soviet Union in the s.
After World War II, the Soviet legal model also was imposed on Soviet-dominated regimes in eastern and centralruling communist parties in China, Cuba, North Korea, and Vietnam adopted variations of Soviet law.Under Soviet law, status, rather than wealth or cash income, determined living standards.
A large proportion of most Soviet citizens' real income consisted of benefits directly allocated by the state. Secret laws and regulations provided for lavish benefits for the nomenklatura—the ruling elite at the national and local level.
These persons. JEFFREY BROOKS is a professor of history at Johns Hopkins University. He is the author of Thank You Comrade Stalin!Soviet Public Culture from Revolution to Cold War () and When Russia Learned to Read: Literacy and Popular Literature, (; reprinted ), which won the Vucinich Prize of the American Association for the Advancement of Slavic Studies for best book Price: $