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Wednesday, July 22, 2020 | History

2 edition of Soviet state and law found in the catalog.

Soviet state and law

Akademiya nauk SSSR. Institut gosudarstva i prava.

Soviet state and law

by Akademiya nauk SSSR. Institut gosudarstva i prava.

  • 36 Want to read
  • 24 Currently reading

Published by Progress Publishers in Moscow .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Statementedited by V.M. Chkhikvadze ; translated from the Russian by Yuri Sdobnikov ; Institute of State and Law, Academy of sciences of the U.S.S.R. [and] Soviet Political Science Association.
ContributionsChkhikvadze, V. M. 1912-, Sdobnikov, Yurii ., Akademiya nauk SSSR. Institut gosudarstva i prava.
The Physical Object
Pagination333p.
Number of Pages333
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14365898M

Substantial changes have taken place in the Soviet legal system since , when this work was first published. These have not affected the basic interpretation of the earlier edition -- indeed, the changes have confirmed the author's principal theories concerning the nature and functions of Soviet law. Pashukanis was the Director of the Soviet Insti-. tute of Law of the Academy of Science, and editor of the leading journal Sov-r STATE. AND LAw, Cited by: 6.

  After overthrowing the centuries-old Romanov monarchy, Russia emerged from a civil war in as the newly formed Soviet Union. The world’s first Marxist-Communist state would become one of the. U.S.-Soviet Relations, – The period – witnessed a dramatic transformation in the relationship between the United States and the Soviet Union. During these years the specter of a nuclear war between the superpowers receded as the Cold War ended swiftly, nearly entirely peacefully, and on U.S. terms.

Soviet legal philosophy rejects both bourgeois law and bourgeois doctrines and takes for granted the fact that socialist law can be established only after the com-plete destruction of the bourgeois state and the capitalist economy. Some foreign jurists are inclined to interpret Soviet law as if it were akin to the legal system of other countries. The Laws of Rule in the Soviet Union SOViET LAW AND SOVIET REALITY. By Olimpiad S. Ioffe.t Dordrecht: practice, or what legal realists call law on the books versus law in action. cannot be binding to the state itself. (iii) Law is an expression of the will of the state as its creator, and because the state, in its turn, is an.


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Soviet state and law by Akademiya nauk SSSR. Institut gosudarstva i prava. Download PDF EPUB FB2

Dr Stephen Lucas is a partner in the banking group of an international law firm, Linklaters LLP and a student of Soviet law. He recommends books on communist legislation in. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Soviet state and law. Moscow, Progress Publishers [] (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors.

Soviet power rests on two main supports: the comp1ete economic dependence of the citizens upon the state and the unlimited politi­ cal control of the government over the economic, social and even cultural life.

History knows various kinds of despotisms, dicta­ torships and regimentations ofBrand: Springer Netherlands. Vyshinsky was the director of the Soviet Academy of Science's Institute of State and Law.

Until the period of Destalinization, the Institute of State and Law was named in his honor. During his tenure as director of the ISL, Vyshinsky oversaw the publication of several important monographs on the general theory of state and law.

Soviet Law and Soviet Society Ethical Foundations of the Soviet Structure. Mechanism of the Planned Economy. Duties and Rights of Peasants and Workers.

Rulers and Toilers. The Family and the State. Soviet Justice. National Minorities and Their Autonomy. The People’s Democracies and the Soviet Pattern for a United World. Book description. The government of Soviet Russia wrote new laws for Russia that were as revolutionary as its political philosophy.

These new laws challenged social relations as they had developed in Europe over centuries. These laws generated intense interest in the by: Buy Soviet Law after Stalin: The Citizen and the State in Contemporary Soviet Law v.

1 (Law in Eastern Europe) Soviet state and law book Barry, Donald (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible Soviet state and law book Donald Barry. Soviet law. Written By: Soviet law, also called socialist law, law developed in Russia after the communist seizure of power in and imposed throughout the Soviet Union in the s.

After World War II, the Soviet legal model also was imposed on Soviet-dominated regimes in eastern and central Europe. The United States government was initially hostile to the Soviet leaders for taking Russia out of World War I and was opposed to a state ideologically based on communism.

Although the United States embarked on a famine relief program in the Soviet Union in the early s and American businessmen established commercial ties there during. "State and Revolution" () describes the role of the State in society, the necessity of proletarian revolution, and the theoretic inadequacies of social democracy in achieving revolution.

It describes the inherent nature of the State as a tool for class oppression, a creation born of one social class's desire to control all other social by: This is the first treatise on Russia's new legal system, as it emerged from the dissolution of the Soviet Union.

The first part of the book analyses in detail the political and economic origins of "perestroika," indispensable for understanding the basic parameters of the evolution of Russian law.

In the following chapters all major legal subjects are discussed against the background of. Soviet Criminal Justice Under Stalin is the first comprehensive account of Stalin's struggle to make criminal law in the USSR a reliable instrument of rule, emphasizing the initial weakness of the Soviet state and the limits of Stalin's capacity to rule.

Peter Solomon also offers new perspectives on collectivization, the Great Terror, the politics of abortion, and the disciplining 5/5(1). This study traces the development of the Soviet Bar through periods of legal nihilism and legal revival to its final integration into the Soviet order at the end of the s--a story of uncertainty and conflict in the Bolshevik ranks over the role of the lawyer under socialism and one of resistance to Soviet power by a profession jealous of its own by: 9.

Every Soviet student of government and law reads Vyshinsky's book. Administrators and jurists use it for reference. It is, in a sense, the militant handbook of those engaged in government.

THE DEVELOP:t'.ENT OF SOVIET INTERNATIONAL LAW Soviet international law, both theory and practice, has changed tremendously from the establishment of the revolutionary new state of to the established world power of today.

To understand Soviet policies today, however, it is helpful to under­ stand their origins. In this way, The Law of the Soviet State is much more than a law-school textbook. It should be must reading for diplomats and all people who are committed to working with the Russians in matters economic, social, military, political.

John Hazard's excellent introduction places its value as an essential book for the informed citizen. The Soviet republics and the satellite states of central and eastern Europe escaped from Soviet control and soon rejected Soviet law.

The countries that retained systems based on Soviet law—for example, Belarus, China, Cuba, North Korea, Turkmenistan, and Vietnam—continued the arbitrary imprisonment of dissidents and eschewed open and fair. state, the gradual dissolution of which it was originally to guide and supervise.

The law of the Soviet state was applied with all its severity not only against millions of innocent people but, rather ironically, also against those who dared to predict its future disappearance.

The tragedy. "Mikhail Gorbachev and the Soviet leadership have recognized the need for fundamental legal reform in the USSR, and their emphasis is well placed.

Law is the lifeblood of any democratically organized polity. It shapes social and economic structures and relationships, and provides normative rules for private and public conduct.

Moreover, given the tradition of Cited by: 7. Unwelcome books. Inthe young Soviet government created the Glavlit (General Directorate for the Protection of State Secrets in the Press) which for decades remained the main instrument of controlling literature. Glavlit’s censors decided if a book was published in the USSR, or if it was banned.

As a result, Author: Oleg Yegorov. Genre/Form: Book: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Denisov, Andreĭ Ivanovich, Soviet state law. Moscow: Foreign Languages Pub. House, Books shelved as soviet-history: Everyday Stalinism: Ordinary Life in Extraordinary Times: Soviet Russia in the s by Sheila Fitzpatrick, Stalin: Volu.Constitution (fundamental law) of the Union of Soviet Socialist Republics: adopted by the 7th extraordinary session of the Supreme Soviet of the USSR (9th Convocation), October 7, by Union of Soviet Socialist Republics and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at