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Democratic processes in Central Asia experiences and perspectives : materials of an international seminar by

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Published by International University of Kyrgyzstan in Bishkek .
Written in English


  • Democracy -- Asia, Central -- Congresses,
  • Democratization -- Asia, Central -- Congresses,
  • Asia, Central -- Politics and government -- 1991- -- Congresses

Book details:

Edition Notes

At head of title: International University of Kyrgyzstan. Central Asia-Caucasus Institune [sic] (Johns-Hopkins University, USA).

Statement[English language edition edited by John C.K. Daly ; international editorial board, chairman, Asylbek Aidaraliev ... et al.].
ContributionsAĭdaraliev, A. A., Daly, John C. K., Johns Hopkins University. Central Asia-Caucasus Institute., Mezhdunarodnyĭ universitet Kyrgyzstana.
LC ClassificationsDK859.56 .D46 1999
The Physical Object
Pagination296 p. ;
Number of Pages296
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19680984M
ISBN 109967407182

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Apr 11,  · Central Asia remains the least democratic part of the region covered by the Nations in Transit report, and frankly contains some of the least democratic countries in the Author: Catherine Putz. Sep 15,  · How has democracy fared in Asia over the last decade – and what can help in pushing the agenda forward? Democracy in Asia: A Glass Half Full or Half Empty? – The Diplomat. The study of the processes of “autocratization,” which refers to active and passive promotion of nondemocratic governance and resistance to democratization by the powerful players in the region, especially Russia and China, is a recent addition to the literature on Central Asia. ICAF and DIR of the Al-Farabi Kazakh National University hope that this book would contribute towards a greater and enlightened appreciation of democratic processes in Central Asia, Indo-Kazakh relations and advance common interests in Central Asia and other regions.

None of the Central Asian governments have relinquished the idea of democracy, in principle, and all have established the requisite democratic foundations. Despite their departures from liberal democratic principles in practice, all the Central Asian governments have described their . Democracy (Greek: δημοκρατία dēmokratía, literally "rule by people") is a form of government in which the people have the authority to choose their governing people are and how authority is shared among them are core issues for democratic development and cornerstones of these issues are freedom of assembly and speech, inclusiveness and equality. Democratic Processes in Central Asia: Indo-Kazakh Perspectives [K. Santhanam, Baizakova Kuralay Irtysovna, Kukeyeva Fatima Turarovna] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This is a joint research project by scholars from India and Kazakhstan and focuses on democratic processes in Central Asia in general and Kazakhstan in Hardcover. Western Perspectives on Democracy in Central Asia 39 initially formulated in a strategy paper for Central Asia, 10 followed by the current Strategy for a New Enhanced Partnership with Central Asia, which was approved by the European Council in Despite the growing strategic importance of Central Asia for both theCited by: 9.

2. The Crises of Democracy in South Asia South Asian development is in a stage of crisis. Economically, most South Asian countries are increasingly dependent on the global market. International politico-economic processes, corrupt political leadership, inefficient state institutions and growing. Currently Central Asia should be treated as a sub-region of the post-Soviet world rather than a definite integration the other hand, however, we find that Kazakhstan emerges as a new. they typically fail to meet basic democratic benchmarks. Scores of political organizations are either orchestrated or co-opted by these governments, and most people are unable or unwilling to exercise their political and civil rights. Additionally, political authority in Central Asia has been person-alized and conceived in traditional by: 9. Soviet Central Asia refers to the section of Central Asia formerly controlled by the Soviet Union, as well as the time period of Soviet administration (–).Central Asian SSRs declared independence in In terms of area, it is nearly synonymous with Russian Turkestan, the name for the region during the Russian Central Asia went through many territorial divisions.