The Kurdish Nationalist Movement in the 1990s: Its Impact on Turkey and the Middle East
The Kurds are the fourth largest ethnic group in the Middle East, numbering between twenty and twenty five million. Approximately fifteen million live in contiguous regions of Turkey, Iraq, Iran, and Syria, an area that they call Kurdistan, yet they do not have a country of their own. Formal attempts to establish such a state were crushed by the larger and more powerful countries in the region after both world wars. But the Gulf war, the Iran-Iraq war, the collapse of the Soviet Union, and the end of the cold war have worked to reinvigorate a Kurdish nationalist movement. The movement is a powderkeg waiting to explode. With the majority of Kurds living within its borders, no country faces this threat more squarely than Turkey. And because of Turkey's concept of a unified, cohesive nationhood - in which the existence of ethnic minorities is not acknowledged - these tensions are more difficult to manage in Turkey than elsewhere.
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The Development of the Kurdish Nationalism Movement in Turkey since the 1980s
Turkeys Kurdish Problem In The 1990s Recent Trends
Kurdish Infighting The PKKKDP Conflict
The Kurdish Nationalist Movement and Its Impact on Turkeys Foreign Policy
Under the Gun Turkish Foreign Policy and the Kurdish Question
The Kurdish Question and Turkeys Foreign Policy Toward Syria Iran Russia and Iraq since the Gulf War
More Apparent than Real? The impact of the Kurdish Issue on EuroTurkish Relations
The Kurdish Nationalist Movement and its Impact on Turkeys Domestic Politics and Human Rights Policies
Political Crisis and the Kurdish Issue in Turkey
The New Democracy Movement in Turkey A Response to Liberal Capitalism and Kurdish Ethnonationalism
Nationalism and the Rule of Law in Turkey The Elimination of Kurdish Representation During the 1990s
List of Contributors
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The Kurdish Nationalist Movement in the 1990s: Its Impact on Turkey and the ...
Robert W. Olson
Просмотр фрагмента - 2015
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