New dimensions and directions in the Warsaw Pact
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New dimensions and directions in the Warsaw Pact by Aurel Braun

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Published by Centre for International Relations, Queen"s University in Kingston, Ont .
Written in English


  • Warsaw pact, 1955.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

StatementAurel Braun.
SeriesNational security series ;, no. 1
LC ClassificationsJX1393.W2 B72
The Physical Object
Pagination25 leaves ;
Number of Pages25
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4607935M
LC Control Number77371349

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The Warsaw Treaty Organization (WTO), officially the Treaty of Friendship, Cooperation and Mutual Assistance, commonly known as the Warsaw Pact, was a collective defense treaty signed in Warsaw, Poland between the Soviet Union and seven other Eastern Bloc socialist republics of Central and Eastern Europe in May , during the Cold Warsaw Pact was the military complement to the Headquarters: Moscow, Soviet Union. Done in Warsaw, on May 1, , in one copy each in the Russian, Polish, Czech, and German languages, all the texts being equally authentic. Certified copies of the present treaty shall be transmitted by the government of the Polish People's Republic to all the parties to this treaty. Source from Soviet News, No. ( ), pp. File Size: 22KB.   Based on CIA World Fact Book estimates from July , the New Warsaw Pact states’ combined population ( million) is slightly greater than that of Russia ( million). According to figures compiled by the World Bank, the combined GDP of the proposed pact is $ trillion. Russia’s GDP is $ trillion. Parallel History Project (PHP) An Inside History of the Warsaw Pact, 5 assignments relating to the front matter. In another capacity, Archive Executive Director Tom Blanton, who helped forge the Archive’s connection to and support for the PHP network, was the.

When East and West survived on a knife-edge between peace and war, both sides were busy preparing themselves for military action. But what exactly would NATO's troops have faced if the Cold War had suddenly turned hot?Tanks and Combat Vehicles of the Warsaw Pact is a fascinating reference book looking at the wide variety of combat vehicles which were poised and ready for action throughout the /5(6). Ch. 4— The Soviet/Warsaw Pact Ground Forces Threat to Europe 57 WARSAW PACT FORCES IN THE WESTERN THEATER OF MILITARY OPERATIONS The Soviet threat facing Western Europe is a matter both of the numbers and equipment of Warsaw Pact forces, and of Soviet strategy for employing those forces. The main non-nu-. While much has been published on the armed forces of the USSR during the s, surprisingly little is available on the forces supplied by the other member nations of the Warsaw Pact. Rivalling the size of the United States Army, the combined ground forces of the six non-Soviet Warsaw Pact countries totalled over , active troops, with almost two million ground forces reserves. This book. The Most Extreme in New Warsaw Pact. The World Census ranked nations on the basis of how odd, extreme, or fundamentalist their social, economic, and political systems are. As a region, New Warsaw Pact is ran th in the world for Most Extreme.

in a high state of readiness for any NATO vs. Warsaw Pact contingency. The New Military Situation 8. In the present military situation there has been a shift in the weight and composition of the Warsaw Pact forces in Central Europe. Previously the com-bat-ready Warsaw Pact forces in East Germany, Poland, and Czechoslovakia. Of course the USSR had to reply, what was the Warsaw Pact? A military alliance with Eastern European countries that mirrored NATO. When was the Warsaw Pact created? Who were the eight Eastern European countries in the alliance? East Germany, Poland, Czechoslovakia, Hungary, Bulgaria, Romania, Soviet Union (obv), Albania (till ). Abstract. The Warsaw Treaty Organization (WTO), or the Warsaw Pact, as it is more commonly known, is at once both the strength and the potential weakness of Author: Thomas Cason. Buy This Book in Print. summary. Essays on Cold War tensions within NATO and the Warsaw Pact. There is no shortage of literature addressing the workings, influence, and importance of NATO and the Warsaw Pact individually or how the two blocs faced off during the decades of the Cold War. In approaching the Cold War–era alliances from a new.