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Published: 01 March 2012
To read about other challenges facing Mongolia, visit http://bit.ly/MongoliaCoda or scan this barcode. To read about other challenges facing Mongolia, visit http://bit.ly/MongoliaCoda or scan this barcode. More
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 December 2011) 28 (4): 110–121.
Published: 01 December 2011
...David A. Andelman © World Policy Institute 2011 2011 World Policy Institute ULAANBAATAR, Mongolia—“Before we begin, I’d like to decline two questions,” the National Security Adviser to Mongolia’s president warns me. “One is railroads, the other is Chinese workers.” With those caveats...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 March 2012) 29 (1): 82–90.
Published: 01 March 2012
...To read about other challenges facing Mongolia, visit http://bit.ly/MongoliaCoda or scan this barcode. To read about other challenges facing Mongolia, visit http://bit.ly/MongoliaCoda or scan this barcode. ...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 June 2018) 35 (2): 88–93.
Published: 01 June 2018
... rationalization for policies of interference in any country, including those that lacked a proletariat. Mongolia in 1921 was ruled over by a “Living Buddha,” the Bogd Khan. At that time, its vast steppes had neither factories nor proletarians nor capitalists, and Urga, the capital, made Moscow look like...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 June 2018) 35 (2): 75.
Published: 01 June 2018
... dwelling without the consent of its owner. SOCIOLISMO (CUBA): the use of social networks to obtain goods and services in short supply to circumvent state rationing and the inefficiencies of the command economy. TSARTSAANI NÜÜDEL (MONGOLIA): a type of population movement that is arranged...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 December 2011) 28 (4): 1–2.
Published: 01 December 2011
... entrepreneurial gastarbeiter , or risk losing them. Which brings us to the Coda. Back from a five-week expedition through Russia, Mongolia, and China, World Policy Journal editor David A. Andelman discusses the challenges of small nations struggling to maintain their identity and prosperity trapped between...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 June 2018) 35 (2): 1–2.
Published: 01 June 2018
... Alexandra Kollontai, a Soviet-era activist whose work on the “woman question” meant that, personally and professionally, women had more opportunities under socialism than did their counterparts in the West. Also in Red Russia, author Daniel Kalder digs into the forgettable literary output of Mongolia’s...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 December 2013) 30 (4): 41–44.
Published: 01 December 2013
.... More recently, in 2007, Bhutan lost its northern snow-capped mountains to China. The Bhutan map, over the years, has changed significantly in its shape and size. Bhutan, with 14,820 square miles of land area, now looks like a miniature upside-down version of the map of Mongolia, the latter being more...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 December 2003) 19 (4): 23–36.
Published: 01 December 2003
... between l n g and pipeline gas through Mongolia, northeast China, and from Sakhalin. North Korea to Inchon in South Korea that In South Korea, middlemen allied with would have cost $8 billion to build. But companies that are developing LNG termi­...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 June 2015) 32 (2): 63–67.
Published: 01 June 2015
... people living on the planet. AMANO: Yes. That’s a very important point. In the case of LEDs, by combination of solar cells and batteries, we can provide very simple lighting without electrical generation. For example, I met with the Minister of Education of Mongolia, where they still live without...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 December 2011) 28 (4): 43–48.
Published: 01 December 2011
... the spiritual and temporal states of the Buddhist nation that dominates Tibet and Mongolia. This summer, the 14th Dalai Lama stepped down from his role as secular ruler to focus on his functions as religious leader. For the first time, Tibetan Buddhists in Asia and around the world have a new...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 March 2011) 28 (1): 103–110.
Published: 01 March 2011
.... Ethiopia has already received $51.5 million dollars for the program. Niger and Mongolia have received $33 million and $13.5 million, respectively. Both approaches—the human rights framework and the reform of agricultural development models—are responses to an international consensus that the recent...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 December 2013) 30 (4): 13–21.
Published: 01 December 2013
... coincided with that of two other prime ministers—Russia’s Dmitry Medvedev and Mongolia’s Norovyn Altankhuyag. The headline was the big oil deal signed by Russia and China. Singh did manage to squeeze into Chinese news websites’ more prominent headlines—but only for a visit to the Forbidden City with his...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 December 2002) 18 (4): 97–101.
Published: 01 December 2002
... the formidable average of 5 5 square miles a day. The empire crum­ bled after the Bolshevik Revolution, only to be stapled together again as the Reds retook Georgia, Armenia, and Azerbaijan in the Caucasus, then Central Asia and Outer Mongolia. Stalin partitioned Poland, reannexed the Baltic...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 June 2015) 32 (2): 120–129.
Published: 01 June 2015
... lands of Inner Mongolia for cultivation and development. But these pastures are how the Mongols have fed themselves for a thousand years, and they will not go quietly. The result has been decades of often-violent conflict over these territories. The rulers of Beijing have long ago recognized this...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 March 2011) 28 (1): 83–91.
Published: 01 March 2011
... known as the Shanghai Five—was a marginal group. Now, its meetings are attended by the presidents of Afghanistan, Pakistan, Iran, India and Mongolia. The sco 's growing profile has inspired the Kremlin to think that Russia might once again play a crucial role in the region—an impossible dream without...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 September 2011) 28 (3): 113–121.
Published: 01 September 2011
... ethnic minorities conquered through the centuries by the current ruling Han Chinese, are increasingly boiling to the surface—particularly in such fringe regions as Xinjiang, Tibet, and Inner Mongolia, where military forces have been called in to suppress violent protests. Clearly China, where some 70...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 December 2002) 18 (4): 51–58.
Published: 01 December 2002
... population— is Ukraine. The challenge before policymakers too restrictive of individual rights. today is not to fall into the trap of identify­ Iran defines its policies through the ing international human rights with the prism of Islam. Mongolia has declared that success of American missionary...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 March 2001) 18 (1): 56–66.
Published: 01 March 2001
... publication, Democratic golian leo s (Liberal Women’s Brain Pool), China, went from a print run of 6,000 in 1998 hosted the third meeting of the copies per month to registering 1.7 mil­ East Asian Women’s Forum, involving par­ lion hits a month when it switched to an ticipants from Mongolia, China...
Journal Article
World Policy Journal (1 March 2003) 20 (1): 49–58.
Published: 01 March 2003
... pany itself. A China-based spokesman for its to Mongolia. As an example of Beijing’s parent News Corporation admitted to the reach, when the Thai government refused BBC that “of course we’re doing a kind of to grant visas to 19 Taiwanese members of self-censorship.”19 And the South China...