Soviet Defectors: The KGB Wanted List
Hoover Press, 1. apr 2018 - 288 pages
The topic of defection is taboo in the USSR, and the Soviets, are anxious to silence, downplay, or distort every case of defection. Surprisingly, Vladislav Krasnov reports, the free world has often played along with these Soviet efforts by treating defection primarily as a secretive matter best left to bureaucrats. As a result, defectors' human rights have sometimes been violated, and U.S. national security interests have been poorly served.
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Arvustused pole kinnitatud, aga Google kontrollib neid võltssisu suhtes ja eemaldab selle.
Soviet defectors: the KGB wanted listKasutaja arvustus - Not Available - Book Verdict
Krasnov, himself a Soviet defector and head of Russian Studies at the Monterey Institute of International Studies, examines "the scope, character, and patterns of defection'' from 1945 through 1969 ... Read full review
4 The KGB Wanted List A General Characterization
Defections Under Stalin Khrushchev and Brezhnev
Defection and Legal Emigration
Trends in Post1969 Defection
Defection and Détente
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Common terms and phrases
abroad absentia Afghanistan Aleksandr Aleksandrovich Aleksey American Anatoly Andrey apparently Appendix Armenians asked for political attempt August Austria Berlin Berlin Wall border Brezhnev Chapter Communist defectors Defstudy diplomat dissident emigration émigré entry escaped Estonian Evgeny Finland foreign free world Gouzenko Grigory Helsinki Accords Hoover File human rights Ibid Igor intelligence interviews Ivan Ivanovich Jewish Jumped ship Kaznacheev KGB records KGB Wanted List Khokhlov Khrushchev Komsomol Krasnov Kravchenko Kudirka Mikhail Mikhaylovich Moscow nationalities Nikolaevich Nikolai Khokhlov Nikolay November number of defectors officials percent Petrov political asylum Possev postwar Pyotr rate of defection reported returned Russian samizdat secret sentenced to death September skyjack SMERSH Soviet army Soviet citizens Soviet defectors Soviet Embassy Soviet government Soviet occupation forces Soviet soldiers Soviet Union spying Stalin Storozhevoy Sweden Tokaev Tuapse Turkey U.S. Embassy U.S. government Ukrainian United USSR Vasilievich Vasily Viktor Viktor Belenko Vladimir Wall West Germany Western York Yury