Russia's military doctrine

Arnett, Robert
April 1994
Military Intelligence Professional Bulletin;Apr-Jun94, Vol. 20 Issue 2, p21
Focuses on the military doctrine of Russia. Creation of a smaller, more mobile and more professional armed forces; Maintenance of a viable defense research and development and production capability; Emphasis on President Boris Yeltsin's view of national security and fiscal restraint.


Related Articles

  • COMBAT FLEETS. Wertheim, Eric // U.S. Naval Institute Proceedings;Oct2015, Vol. 141 Issue 10, p90 

    This section offers global military news briefs as of October 2015. Russia released on July 26, 2015 its new maritime doctrine, which contains plans for increased emphasis on operations in Atlantic Ocean and Arctic regions. The U.S. Marine Corps retired in August 2015 its last CH-46E Sea Knight...

  • Russia Plans Changes to Military Doctrine. Champlin, Luke; Charnysh, Volha // Arms Control Today;Dec2009, Vol. 39 Issue 10, p36 

    The article discusses the revisions planned by Russia for its military doctrines which is expected to be approved by Russian President Dmitry Medvedev by the end of 2009. The changes in the doctrine will allow the use of nuclear weapons against aggression and threats to the national security of...

  • Russia's continuing work on space forces. Nguyen, Hung P. // Orbis;Summer93, Vol. 37 Issue 3, p413 

    Discusses the possibility of Russia's formation of offensive space forces. Space-based missiles; Third-generation nuclear weapons; Advanced `non-nuclear' weapons; Employing offensive space weapons; Russian debate on space forces.

  • Chief of Russia's General Staff Academy speaks out on Moscow's new military doctrine. FitzGerald, Mary C. // Orbis;Spring93, Vol. 37 Issue 2, p281 

    Discusses Russia's military doctrine as presented by Colonel-General I. Radionov, head of the General Staff Academy, in his speech `Some Approaches to Developing Russia's Military Doctrine,' at a scientific conference held from May 27 to May 30, 1992 at the General Staff Academy of the Russian...

  • Planning for defense drawdown helps Zaporozhye motorworks retain production rate.  // Aviation Week & Space Technology;4/20/1992, Vol. 136 Issue 16, p51 

    Presents comments from Vyacheslav A. Boguslaev, general director of Zaporozhye Motorworks, Moscow, concerning transitioning to new market conditions. In response to an analysis that forecast a reduction in military production, the motorworks programmed a 20 percent annual military engine output...

  • Russia Ready to Reduce to 1,500 Warheads, Addressing Dispute Over Strategic Forces' Fate. Bleek, Philipp C. // Arms Control Today;Sep2000, Vol. 30 Issue 7, p22 

    Reports that Russia has decided to reduce its warhead and to shift funds from Strategic Rocket Forces to conventional weapons procurement as of September 2000. Information on the agreement between Russia and the United States to reduce strategic arsenal; Factors that lead to Russia's decision;...

  • A Russian Rearmament Wish List. Staar, Richard F. // Orbis;Fall99, Vol. 43 Issue 4, p605 

    Focuses on the contemporary role of Russia in the race for military superiority in the post-Cold War era. Significance of the report `Prognosis for Financial and Economic Support of Military Construction Until 2010'; Survival of the military-industrial complex of Russia; Implications of a...

  • Putin Airs Military Space Concerns. Covault, Craig // Aviation Week & Space Technology;3/4/2002, Vol. 156 Issue 9, p47 

    Reports the demand of President Vladimir Putin and Defense Minister Sergei Ivanov for a military development program in Russia. Discussion on issues related to military space operations; Number of flights involved military imaging and electronic intelligence; Aim of the initiatives to increase...

  • Jerusalem and Refugees: Persistent Challenges for Jordan. Schenker, David // Washington Institute for Near East Policy: PolicyWatch;Oct2015, p1 

    The article discusses Russia's military intervention in Syria and its implications for Jordan which is experiencing challenges due to the influx of Syrian refugees and the political fallout from Israeli-Palestinian violence in Jerusalem.

  • Russian Snipers. Grau, Lester W.; Cutshaw, Charles Q. // Infantry;Summer2002, Vol. 91 Issue 2, p7 

    During the evolution of modern combat, the maximum effective range of most weapons has increased dramatically. Howitzers accurately fire in excess of 28 kilometers, tanks kill out to four kilometers, helicopter gunship missiles kill out to eight kilometers. The Russian and Soviet Armies used...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics