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    Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://tkuir.lib.tku.edu.tw:8080/dspace/handle/987654321/51345

    Title: 克里米亞在烏俄關係與烏克蘭內外政策中地位之研究(1991~2009)
    Other Titles: The study of the Crimea’s place in Ukraine-Russia relations and Ukraine’s home and foreign policy (1991~2009)
    Authors: 施力權;Shih, Li-chuan
    Contributors: 淡江大學俄羅斯研究所碩士班
    Keywords: 克里米亞;烏克蘭;俄羅斯;北大西洋公約組織;Crimea;Ukraine;Russia;NATO
    Date: 2010
    Issue Date: 2010-09-23 15:03:39 (UTC+8)
    Abstract: 論文提要內容:



    The relations between Ukraine and Russia have always been quite complicated with many thorny issues for both sides. Ukraine until 1991 had neither political independence nor clear national identity and was not considered an important factor in the political strategy of the USSR. But after the collapse of the Soviet Union Ukraine suddenly gained strategically crucial position between Europe and Russia. As a result, Ukraine’s foreign policy was heavily influenced by various external factors.

    The main goal of Ukraine’s policy became the strengthening of her sovereignty and territorial integrity. The status of Crimea has quickly become the main issue in the political tug-of-war between Russia and Ukraine. Crimea has been literally handed over by Russia to Ukraine (at that time both autonomous republics in the USSR) in 1954 as a gift commemorating 300th anniversary of their “eternal friendship”. This event immediately sparked the controversy after 1991. Within Crimea, whose absolute majority of population is Russian, a separatist movement emerged. Another issue was the Russian naval base in Sevastopol. The NATO’s eastward expansion and president Yushchenko’s willingness to join the block further aggravated situation. The Russian population of Crimea strongly protested against anti-Russian politics of Yushchenko.

    The author analyzes the historical evolution of Ukraine’s policy in relation to Crimea. Crimean local development, including the nature of the autonomous Crimean republic is also studied in detail. This research leads to the conclusion that pro-western policy of Yushchenko’s government and the latter’s attempt to secure a firm control over Crimea has failed and the whole setting of Ukraine’s politics must be “reloaded”. This in fact is happening after latest parliamentary and presidential elections. Ukraine’s trend of foreign policy especially will be noticeable in the future.
    Appears in Collections:[俄羅斯研究所] 學位論文

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