By Iain McKay
"An Anarchist FAQ" is a FAQ written through a global paintings staff of social anarchists hooked up in the course of the net. It records anarchist idea and concepts and argues in want of social anarchism. It additionally explores different debates inner to the anarchist circulate, and counters universal arguments opposed to anarchism. it's been in consistent evolution seeing that 1995. whereas it used to be began as a critique of anarcho-capitalism, by the point it used to be formally published it had develop into a common creation to anarchism.
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Additional info for An Anarchist FAQ: Volume 1
18 Yet despite these similarities, there was a significant difference. 19 NATO enlargement, for example, no longer played such a dominant role. The top items on the agenda were the threat of economic exclusion and the acknowledgement that Russia was experiencing severe international economic competition. 20 While the Russian leadership had already prioritized economic issues during the 1990s,21 in the period from 2000 to 2004, economization went deeper. Putin believed that only an economically strong Russia would be taken seriously in the international arena and that economic power could significantly expand the tools available to Russian foreign policy.
61 Thus, Putin saw the country’s international status as closely related to its economic performance, and he had a very critical view of the state of Russia’s economy. This acknowledgement represents the abovementioned emphasis on geoeconomics in the Russian leadership’s foreign policy thinking in the period from 2000 to 2004. The foreign policy thinking also acknowledged that great power status had to some extent to be earned by responsible and predictable foreign policy behaviour. 62 Similarly, in an interview with the Russian newspaper Trud, Foreign Minister Ivanov argued: ‘It is our aim [ .
17 The international system was again conceived in Realist terms as highly competitive. President Vladimir Putin argued in 2002 that no one was ‘particularly waiting for us. [ . . ’18 Yet despite these similarities, there was a significant difference. 19 NATO enlargement, for example, no longer played such a dominant role. The top items on the agenda were the threat of economic exclusion and the acknowledgement that Russia was experiencing severe international economic competition. 20 While the Russian leadership had already prioritized economic issues during the 1990s,21 in the period from 2000 to 2004, economization went deeper.