|Item type||Current location||Call number||Status||Date due||Barcode||Item holds|
|Prêt ouvrages||Bibliothèque de Sciences Po Lyon Niveau 1||940.55 SAR (Browse shelf)||Available||0400097802|
Bibliogr. p. 307-335. Index
La 4e de couverture indique : "1989 explores the momentous events following the fall of the Berlin Wall and the effects they have had on our world ever since. Based on documents, interviews, and television broadcasts from Washington, London, Paris, Bonn, Berlin, Warsaw, Moscow, and a dozen other locations, 1989 describes how Germany unified, NATO expansion began, and Russia got left on the periphery of the new Europe. This updated edition contains a new afterword with the most recent evidence on the 1990 origins of NATO’s post-Cold War expansion."
Introduction : Creating post-Cold War Europe : 1989 and the architecture of order Chapter 1. What changes in Summer and Autumn 1989? Tiananmen fails to transfer The Americans step back The status quo ceases to convince East German self-confidence rises Television transforms reality Chapter 2. Restoring four-power rights, reviving a confederation in 1989 On the night of November 9 What next? The four (occupying?) powers Candy, fruit, and sex The Portugalov push Specters revive The restoration and revival models fall apart Chapter 3. Heroic aspirations in 1990 The fournd table Counterrevolution? The consequences of the brush with a stage of terror Emerging controversy over reparations and NATO "NATO's jurisdiction would not shift one inch eastward" Property pluralism Chapter 4. Prefab prevails The security solutions : two plus four equals NATO The political solution : article 23 The economic solution : monetary union The election campaign and the ways of the ward heeler The results of March 18 Reassuring European neighbors Chapter 5. Securing building permits The first carrot : money The Washington summit The second carrot : NATO reform Breakthrough in Russia Pay any price Conclusion : the legacy of 1989 and 1990 Counterfactuals Consequences Afterword to the new edition : Revisiting 1989-1990 and the origins of NATO expansion Introduction : fading memories Bearing unwelcome tidings Genscher's thinking on NATO expansion to Eastern Europe in 1990 The split between Bush and Baker Kohl and Gorbachev The consequences of Camp David Conclusion : the persistence of preferred memories