By G. Hønneland
Geir Hønneland discusses a number of the immense questions in social technological know-how: what's id? what's the position of id and narrative within the learn of diplomacy? the positioning is the Kola Peninsula, the main seriously militarized sector of the area throughout the chilly warfare, now set to develop into Europe's subsequent substantial oil playground.
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Additional resources for Borderland Russians: Identity, Narrative and International Relations
In this chapter, I shall introduce the reader to the region, recount the history of the Russian north-west in general, and the Kola Peninsula in particular, from the point of view of habitation, industrialization and militarization. I include here sections on civil–military relations and a discussion of the likely growth of a an oil and gas industry based on the resources under the Barents Sea. I shall focus on the region’s broader demographic, resource-related and economic trends, rather than go into details.
US oil companies were removed from the Shtokman equation in 2006, with invitations going to companies from small power Norway and middle power France when Gazprom decided a year later not to develop the project alone after all. Plans for a pipeline from Western Siberia to the Kola Peninsula have also been discarded. Second, Barents Russia appears to be turning into a ‘Russian bear preserve’, following re-securitization, strengthening of federal control of the regions, ‘governed democracy’ and a general nationalist turn in Russian politics.
Third, it has been impossible to transport much of the spent nuclear fuel to processing plants because of inadequate transport facilities. Finally, the Kola nuclear The Kola Peninsula: Politics, Society, International Networks 29 power plant, located in Polyarnye Zori in the southern parts of the Kola Peninsula, is considered the most hazardous industry in the European North. Several operational incidents have taken place since the plant was put into operation in 1972, among them a loss-of-cooling incident in 1993, which might have resulted in a meltdown incident in the oldest reactor.
Borderland Russians: Identity, Narrative and International Relations by G. Hønneland