Absolutely bizarre and incredibly stupid reasoning.
With the recognition of nuclear stalemate, the great powers transferred their attention to conventional conflicts, especially "wars of national liberation."
It is recommended to all with interest in these subjects and to anyone just wanting a good historical read.
Edward Crankshaw, Khrushchev's British biographer, acknowledged the Soviet leader's various faults, but noted that, although "rough, domineering, violent, sometimes vindictive,... Read morePublished 14 months ago by timcon1964
Naftali is a Hungarian and I'm a Romanian so I guess this should be hard: HE'S ONE OF THE MOST PRODUCTIVE AND DEDICATED COLD WAR HISTORIANS AROUND...... Read morePublished 17 months ago by danT
This book is a must read for those who want to understand Soviet foreign policy during the time that Krushchev was the leader of the USSR. Read morePublished 21 months ago by Donald Haverstrom
With the increasing availability of formerly classified Soviet documents, the authors' have compiled a dramatic re-examination of Khrushchev's pivotal role during
the Cold... Read more
This book is a gripping read, and it contains new insights into the Cold War, and the authors add some interesting brushstrokes to our historical portrait of Krushchev. Read morePublished on February 12, 2009 by John W. Chuckman
I'm about 2/3 done with it. I'm reading it slow because i'm busy, but I'm enjoying it.
Having been born in late 1955, as a kid, we saw Khrushchev as a very scary,... Read more
Khrushchev was a fascinating character. He is one of the few Soviet leaders, which had humanity and warmth. Read morePublished on June 29, 2007 by BernardZ
The book is very detailed and examines the critical 1955 to 1963 period of the Cold War largely from the viewpoint of the Soviets. Read morePublished on February 21, 2007 by Joe Minnock