|Series||Histories of ruling Communist parties, Hoover Press publication ;, 279|
|LC Classifications||JQ1769.A8 P462 1983|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xviii, 242 p. :|
|Number of Pages||242|
|LC Control Number||83004363|
In Afghanistan's Two-Party Communism, Anthony Arnold brings these dramatic developments to life, examining Parcham and Khalq in the context of the cultural, ethnic, and class factors that. Resource Information. The item Afghanistan's two-party communism: Parcham and Khalq, Anthony Arnold represents a specific, individual, material embodiment of a distinct intellectual or artistic creation found in Brigham Young University. This item is . Publication date Series Histories of ruling communist parties Note Includes index. ISBN (pbk.) (pbk.)Author: Arnold, Anthony. The author, a former U.S. intelligence officer, provides a well-documented history of Afghan communism and concludes, contrary to Ziring (above), that the Soviet commitment to remain in Afghanistan is not so firm as is commonly assumed. He thinks the Soviets can be induced to withdraw their forces, but he doesn't say how.
A very good book chronicling the rule of the Marxist-Leninist People's Democratic Party of Afghanistan (PDPA)following the April "Saur" revolution. Anthony Arnold provides a clear and concise analysis of the PDPA factions and their relationship to one another, and most importantly to . In Afghanistan's Two-Party Communism, Anthony Arnold brings these dramatic developments to life, examining Parcham and Khalq in the context of the cultural, ethnic, and class factors that distinguish their leaders and separate constituencies. He analyzes the PDPA's development through and closes with speculation on the degree of Soviet commitment to communism in Afghanistan. Instead, their invasion only consolidated popular determination to eject an alien ideology. In Afghanistan's Two-Party Communism, Anthony Arnold brings these dramatic developments to life, examining Parcham and Khalq in the context of the cultural, ethnic, and class factors that distinguish their leaders and separate s: 1. Afghanistan - Afghanistan - Struggle for democracy: Conditions continued to deteriorate in late Blame for the terrorist attacks on the World Trade Center in New York City and a simultaneous attack on the Pentagon near Washington, D.C., on September 11 quickly centred on members of a Muslim extremist group, al-Qaeda, based in Afghanistan and headed by bin Laden.
First published in , this is a book written at the height of the Soviet war in Afghanistan in the s. Based on five clandestine trips into Afghanistan with the resistance, the book examines why the Soviets invaded in and what they were seeking to defend. The foremost British history of Afghanistan, W. Kerr Fraser-Tytler's book, Afghanistan: A Study of Political Developments in Central and Southern Asia, written from the perspective of years spent in the region, has valuable insights into all periods of Afghan history but especially the nineteenth century. The peoples in the Far East and Afghanistan have payed the ultimate price for their knowledge, almost being snuffed out by jewish communism. Satanism’s origins in the Far East. Communism in the Far East. Torture of Spiritual Practitioners. The Devil Worshipers of Iraq being slaughtered today. 99% of Afghanistan’s population is muslim. Afghanistan - Afghanistan - Civil war, communist phase (–92): Nur Mohammad Taraki was elected president of the Revolutionary Council, prime minister of the country, and secretary-general of the combined PDPA. Babrak Karmal, a Banner leader, and Hafizullah Amin were elected deputy prime ministers. The leaders of the new government insisted that they were not controlled by the Soviet .