Natural Environment and human Settlement in Prehistoric by John Bintliff

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45–55, especially p. 52; and on ‘managed pluralism’, see Harley Balzer, ‘Managed Pluralism: Vladimir Putin’s Emerging Regime’, Post-Soviet Affairs, Vol. 19, No. 3, July–September 2003, pp. 189–227. 2 The Rise of Non–Leninist Thinking about the Political System Archie Brown A comparison of Soviet political discourse at the beginning of 1985 and in 1991shows a qualitative change in the scope and nature of political argument. The shift was especially dramatic between 1987 and 1990. Its main features were the transition from esoteric to open debate; the progression from system-adaptive to system-transformative proposals for change; and the ending of the mutual isolation of ‘within-system’ reformers, on the one hand, and dissidents, on the other.

As Luke March, the author of an important study of the CPRF, has written: For many in the leadership, tactical changes such as the acceptance of the mixed economy and pluralism seemed to become accepted as integral parts of the communist model, and possibly as ends in themselves. 35 It is true that the Russian Communists still have pictures of Lenin at their meetings and they are absolutely opposed to removing Lenin’s body from the mausoleum in Red Square. But Lenin is just one of their 14 Introduction symbols, and party leader Gennady Zyuganov has seemed at times to be a fellow-traveller of Christianity, going so far in April 1998 as to criticise Yel’tsin for making a foreign trip during Easter week.

In the programmatic statement accepted by the Twenty-Eighth Congress of the Communist Party of the Archie Brown 23 Soviet Union in July 1990 a separate sub-section was devoted to the theme. 16 While the independence of the judiciary was hardly likely to be achieved overnight – and was far from having been realised a dozen years into post-Soviet Russia – a legislature which asked awkward questions of the executive and attempted to call it to account had already been created. A significant minority of deputies elected to the new all-Union legislature, the Congress of People’s Deputies of the USSR, in 1989, and to the Congress of People’s Deputies of the Russian Republic (elected in 1990) were ready to criticise the party and governmental leadership.

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