pro-Soviet

pro-Soviet

adj
(Government, Politics & Diplomacy) in favour of or supporting anything of, characteristic of, or relating to the former Soviet Union, its people, or its government
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The fact is that not once during the 45 years of the post-war, pro-Soviet Polish state was the issue of Polish participation in the atrocities against its Jewish population brought to light.
The fact that the 20th January tragedy was committed by the Armenian and pro-Soviet soviet leadership was the last stage of the genocide and aggression policy of the Armenians committed against the Azerbaijani people in the last two centuries.
Though riven by Labour divisions, the pro-Soviet, leftbacking Stalin, Attlee refused Halifax, backed Churchill as coalition leader and insisted on taking the fight right back to Hitler.
The Soviet Union was a great friend of Black people in the United States and the pro-Soviet Communist Party of the United States (CPUSA) attracted some of the greatest Black political figures in U.
The palace's apprehension of a shift in Chinese policy was no doubt bolstered by the fact that the pro-Chinese faction of our communist fraternity was in exile in India advocating an uprising against the monarchy, while the pro-Soviet wing was quietly backing the king.
Mulla Mustafa Barzani--the father of Masoud Barzani, the current leader of the government in Erbil--had Communist sympathies and helped Iran's pro-Soviet Kurds set up of the so-called Kurdish Republic of Mahabad as well as supporting its leader, Qazi Mohammad.
It describes the Friends of the Soviet Union during the 1930s, the Soviet perspective on friendship groups abroad, and the Canadian-Soviet Friendship Society's publications from 1949 to 1989, as well as how ethnicity, class, and gender played a role and how leaders used cultural diplomacy from a pro-Soviet perspective, ending with discussion of how the Canadian Communist Party and authorities in Moscow changed the image of Soviet friendship following disenchantment in 1956, as they emphasized building sympathy through cultural exchange.
During the invasion of the Soviets during the 1980s, many Western transnational radio outfits began to offer programming in Persian and Pashto languages that appealed to the Afghan public, much to the ire of the Afghan government, which moved to ban such channels and instead steer the people towards its pro-Soviet radio channels.
In chapters nine and ten, Polec contextualizes the dying days of the Polish Communist movement in terms of WWII and the post-war settlement that saw the creation of a pro-Soviet bloc in eastern Europe and the usurpation of political power in Poland by the Soviet-backed Communists.
The crypto-communist Left and pro-Soviet nationalistic Right, fellow-travelers of various hues and incompatible agendas, ever-changing Soviet policies and discursive practices, the deteriorating international climate--all are taken into consideration, carefully examined and inserted into a fascinatingly complex panoply of idealism and manipulation, deception and self-deception, enchantment and disenchantment, fanaticism and opportunism.
Through an examination of Maoists, Socialists, Euro-Communists, and pro-Soviet groups, "Militant Around the Clock?
The soldiers were also subject to (and receptive of) the Nazi propaganda, which equated Jews with Bolsheviks and pro-Soviet partisans.