Terrorism in the Cold War
State Support in Eastern Europe and the Soviet Sphere of Influence
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This book presents the current state of research and provides an assessment of the nature, motives, effects, and major historical shifts of the relations between individual states and terrorist organizations. The articles collected demonstrate that these state-terrorism relationships were not only much more ambiguous than much of the older literature had suggested but are, in fact, crucial for the understanding of global political history in the Cold War era.
1. Introduction -
State Support for Terrorist Actors in the Cold War: Myths and Reality - Adrian Hanni,
2. The KGB's Abduction Program and the PFLP: On the Cusp between Intelligence and Terrorism - Isabella Ginor and Gideon Remez
3. Soviet Approaches to Muslim Extremism and Terrorism - Michael Fredholm
4. Palestinian Terrorism and the State Security of the GDR: Abu Nidal between East Berlin, Moscow and Washington 1973-1989 - Tobias Wunschik
5. Polish Military Intelligence and Its Secret Relationship with the Abu Nidal Organization - Przemyslaw Gasztold
6. Carlos the Jackal in Prague: Communist Czechoslovakia and International Terrorism - a Case Study - Pavel Zacek
7. Hungarian State Security and International Terrorism in the 1980s - Balazs Orban-Schwarzkopf
8. Bulgarian State Security and International Terrorism - Jordan Baev
9. Yugoslavia, Carlos "the Jackal" and International Terrorism During the Cold War - Gordan Akrap
10. North Korea's "Terrorism" and "Counterterrorism" in the Late 1980s - Bernd Schaefer
This book presents the current state of research of Terrorism in the Cold War and provides an assessment of the nature, motives, effects, and major historical shifts of the relations between individual states and terrorist organizations.